. -■ . ■ ^ ■ "
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2012 with funding from
Federally funded with LSTA funds through the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners
Published By The Senior Class
Wilmington High School
The beginning .
Seniors and Senior
"Good morning world?'
'Let us all stand."
first period drag . .
5 min. break— 5 min. romance . . .
to the office."
classes . .
the chosen few
'The Alpha wants you!"
i icvit-NOT FASCINATION. . . •
independent study .
Eulogy Delivered For
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
April 9, 1968
By Mr. Bernard P. McMahon
Today we pause to honor the memory of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. In retrospect the words of
President Johnson on March 31st come to mind, "United we stand, divided we fall," which makes one
wonder when will the division end? When will the forces of bigotry, intolerance, prejudice, bias, ig-
norance and insanity cease?
The twentieth century has witnessed more medical, scientific and technological advances since the
beginning of time. Yet the social progress is ever so slow, practically motionless. The needless perse-
cution of minority groups such as the millions of Russians unnecessarily slaughtered in the mid 30's
through Stalin's purges. The millions of Jews exterminated in the gas ovens of Hitler. Violence begets
violence, and Dr. King deplored violence, and violence caused his death.
The American Negro was not an emigrant to America. He was forcibly brought here by Yankee
sea captains who seized on the fast buck. He was sold into slavery and became the cheap commodity of
the southern planter. All family ties, all roots were viciously plucked from his way of life. He ceased
to be part of humanity. This was supposed to have ended one hundred years ago. The Negro is sup-
posed to be free. Legally he is. Socially and economically he is not. Yet there is a decided color
blindness in the United States today. Some men can see a blue sky, green grass, yellow bananas, purple
mountains, golden sunshine, red sunset— even a flag of red, white and blue, but fail to see a black
Some say, "Sure the Negro should have a job, if it isn't in my firm." "These people are entitled
to decent housing, but not in my neighborhood." "Certainly 1 believe in desegrated schools, however
I wouldn't want colored youngsters in the school my children attend." It is this duplicity and hypocrisy
that Dr. King deplored and dedicated his life under the banner of non-violence. Never did he cry,
"Let's get Whitey!" or "Burn, baby, burn!" He loved his fellow man, and this love had its price.
Dr. King is dead, but his work will not die with him. His eyes are closed— pray millions will be
opened. His ears will hear no more— may the former deaf hear his plea. His voice is silent— may the
multitudes plead his cause. His heart is still — may the hearts of those who still make up America, free
from malice and hate, beat with love for their fellow man.
Yes, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. is dead, for he was but a mortal man; but what he represented,
though sometimes hidden and obscure, will live forever because of immortality, love, fair play, free-
dom, dignity, justice and peace. You were a credit to your race, Dr. King, the one true race— the
race that creates greatness— the human race.
At the end of our freshman year, no one wanted the class of 1968. Mr. James Han-
son took over the leadership of our class at a time when he was greatly needed. For
two years he worked hard to improve the image of our class and led us successfully
through many activities. Therefore, in appreciation, we dedicate to him the Hourglass
Faculty And Administration
To the Class of 1968:
Congratulations on the occasion of your graduation!
Your class holds many fond memories for all of us—
memories of academic excellence in the scholastic
world, of stellar performances on the football field and
behind the footlights, of sound contributions to the
development of the extracurricular program in the
school, and wistfully of the personal growth of each
member in his or her quest toward self-realization.
The School Committee joins with me in extending
best wishes to all of you for success and happiness in
the years ahead.
Harold S. Shea
School Committee 1st row— Mr. Shea, Mr. Lanni, Miss Imbimbo, Mr. Fay. 2nd row— Mr. Brooks, Mr.
Keane, Mr. McNamara, Mr. Pierce.
Congratulations to all of you on your graduation
from Wilmington High School. Our wishes for contin-
ued success are extended to each of you as your future
With the current demonstrations, defiance, dissent,
destruction of draft cards and disservice, one might
well ask where we are heading. When a law is estab-
lished, we are bound to observe that law. Freedom of
choice, regarding existing laws, can only lead to anar-
chy. If claimed, let us revise it or repeal it by demo-
cratic process. That is the American Way!
Bernard P. McMahon
Harold F. Garrett
Congratulations and best wishes to the graduating
class of 1968.
We seem to be facing a world of troublesome and
unrestful times. This isn't something that is happening
to the graduating classes of today only. Students that
are graduating each year have been faced with some
major problems nationally, economically, or socially,
and have attempted to either find a solution or adjust
to them. Regardless of the situation and the times, we
find many successful people around us. Only by a
strong determination and high standards have they
been able to make a success of themselves.
We are told that "What a Man Soweth, That Shall
He Also Reap" If the seeds of Happiness and Success
are sown and this determination to make these things
come to pass are there, then I am sure that we can look
forward to a very Happy and Successful Class of 1968.
Best Wishes and Good Luck for a very successful
Seated: Mrs. Cronin, Mrs. Shea, Mr. Hamilton, Mrs. Seidler, Miss Waitkevich. Standing: Mr. DuLong,
Mr. Grecoe, Miss Kennedy, Mrs. Aldrich, Mr. Gardner, Mr. Malay. Missing: Mrs. Elliott, Mrs. Kaplin.
Mr. Darragh, Mr. Babcock, Mr. Milley, Mrs. Lalumiere, Mr. Lynch, Mr. Jones, Mr. Kelley.
Miss Bocchino, Mr. Giordano, Miss Durkin, Mrs. Baran, Mrs. Lewis, Miss Palladino, Miss Condrey.
Mr. Fardy, Miss Dadoly, Miss Farello, Miss Lehan, Miss Tellier, Mr. Krey.
Seated: Miss Valiant, Mrs. Webber, Mrs. Harvey. Standing: Mr. Shiere, Mr. Hall, Mr. Romboli, Mr. Fabri.
Missing: Miss Kazalski.
Seated: Mr. Ready, Mr. Beaton, Miss Kroll, Miss LeBauer. Standing: Mr. Saarinen, Mr. Roche, Mr.
Seated: Mr. Bono, Mr. Hambelton, Mr. Dicey. Standing: Mr. Lentine, Mr. DeGeorge, Mr. Pollard.
Mr. Bellissimo, Miss McCarthy, Miss Hedrick, Mr. Palm.
Mrs. Kanchuga, Mrs. Adams, Miss Ferullo, Mrs. Widness.
Seated: Miss Abbood, Mrs. Rice, Miss Marshall. Standing: Mr. Cogan, Mr. Breakey, Mr. Hamilton.
Mrs. Martin, Mrs. Hovey.
Seated: Mrs. Kirby, Mrs. Fawcett, Mrs. Cutter, Mrs. Watson, Mrs. Mugford. Standing: Mrs. Nichols, Mrs.
Smith, Mrs. Jenson, Mrs. Oatley, Mrs. Bright, Mrs. Sheehan.
Seated: Mr. Hall, Mr. Downs, Mr. Martins. Standing: Mr. Fullerton, Mr. Patterson, Mr. Crispo.
1st ROW-BILL WALLS; JIM BREWSTER; GEORGE PHILLIPS;
JACK GILLIS, CAPT; DAN O'CONNELL, CAPT; HANK DEV-
LIN, CAPT; RICHARD BORGHETTI; JACK BURNS: KEVIN
McMILLAN. 2nd ROW-LV GILLIS, bill montuori, bud-
dy CHAMBERLAIN, PAUL MORRIS, GERRY LAND, RAY Di-
CECCA, CHUCK CASEY, ED HARRISON, DICK GILLIS, JIM
KENNEDY, JIM TILDSLEY. 3rd ROW-COACU PALM, JACK
IRWIN, BOB BARRY, TOM ELY, DAVID THOMAS, BILLY
IRWIN, DAN LEDUC, TOM COATES, ALAN HEIM, MIKE DE-
GREGORIO, DAVID O'CONNELL, BOB STEWERT, RICK
SMALLIDGE, COACH RITCHIE, HEAD COACH BELLISIMO.
4th row-bob McAllister, doug keller, jack lee,
BRUCE McINNIS, KEN CLEARY, ANDY SULLIVAN, DOUG
SMITH, MIKE ESPOSITO, GARY HEBSCH, BILL PICKOWICZ,
BILL MARDNEY, BOB DRUGAN, DAN STEWERT, BOB MAT-
ERESE, ROBERT QUANDT, BILL SCHULTZ.
1st row— Barbara Nelson, Joan Cushing, Beth Emery, Paula Godzyk, Donna Babine, Pam Godzyk, Ann
Barry. 2nd row— Pat Barden, Bonnie Drew, Bonnie Gamble, Ellen Horton, Pat Silva, Patty Griffin, Jane
Emery. 3rd raw— Miss Hedrick, coach.
1st row -Joni Johnson; Betty Jacobsen; Terri Ricci, capt; Elaine Leduc; Joyce Maclver; Alison Cox.
2nd row— Angela Fusco, Ellen Babine, Wendy Atkinson, Lyn Arnold, Betty Blomerth, Chris Simard.
1st row— Blaine Maclnnis; James Lynch; Joseph Marasco; Charles Arsenault; Christopher Shea; David
Knight, capt; Frank Harrington; Ernest Taylor; John Poisson; Jonathan Wolff. 2nd row— John Friberg;
James Carr; James Theriault; David Mahoney; Robert Welch, Dana Mather; Robert Hezlett; Gary
Whitcomb; Thomas Beaton; Walter Carney; Kevin McCormick; Clifford Friberg; Mr. Kelley, coach.
Mr. Roche, coach; Tony Beatrice; Jim Tildsley; Danny Ballou; George Pratt; Milton Cram; Ed Thomas;
Bill Walls; Alan Heim; Billy Gustus; Donny Miller; Doug Smith; Bob McAllister.
1st row— Mary Hurley; Beth Robbins; Barbara Peterson, capt.; Kathi Johnson; Marie Ricci; Marie Powers.
2nd row— Judy Connors; Patty Forrest; Bonnie Bishop; Janis Jaquith; Linda Dolan; Karen Mirowski; Miss
1st row -Penny Hadfield, Janice Lawrence, Linda Arsenault, Dotty Berger, Bonnie Drew, Barbara Nel-
son, Ann Barry, Pat Cote. 2nd row -Joan Cushing; Mary Jane Harrison; Lyn Arnold; Pam Smith; Ellen
Hortin; Joyce MacMillan; Susan Brown; Miss Dadoly, coach.
1st row -David Irwin; John Gennetti; Peter Pellerin; Gary Irwin; Jim Brewster, capt.; Dan O'Connell.
Jim Irwin; Lance Walden; Bruce Mclnnis. 2nd row— Bill Montouri; Steve Catalano; Bud Chamberlain;
Ray York; Mike Esposito; Mike DeGregorio; Tome Coates; Andy Sullivan; Jack Irwin; Dave O'Con-
nell; Bob Stewart; William Lynch; Mr. Palm, coach.
1st row— John Friberg, Lawrence Harrington, William
Pickowicz, James Carr, David Knight, John Poisson, Walter
Hills, Kevin McCormick, John Lippiello, David Stone, Da-
vid Meuse. 2nd row— Francis Harrington; Dana Mather;
Mark Winchell; Carl Cotter; Joseph Marasco; Robert He-
zlitt; James Lynch; David Keane; Richard Weed; Mr. Kel-
1st row—Lorraine Boudreau, Pat Cote, Karen Lesnik, Pattie
Lawernson, Terry O'Connors, Sally Fantasia, Gail Parent, Linda
Spinney, Stephanie Langone. 2nd row— Dotty Berger, Joyce
McMillan, Kathy Knowlton, Maureen Given, Linda Gamble,
Beverly Hennessy, Gloria Smith, Lori Suggs, Patti Griffin, Joan
Cushing. 3rd row— Miss Littlefield, coach; Robin Reese; Evelyn
Lawson; Pam Hadfield; Sheila Lacey; Connie Moulton; Kathy
O'Brian; Susan Crawford; Bonnie Gamble; Gretchen Piatt.
1st row-Dave O'Connell, Jack Irwin. Bob Stewart, John McNevin,
Paul Kritter. Gene Baldwin, Jerry Land, Jim Tildsley, Pat Moore. 2nd
row— Billy Schultz; Danny O'Connell; Bill Steber; Dave Esilonis;
Chuck Casey; Ed Harrison; Jack Gillis; Mr. Gilligan, coach.
1st row— Paul Zaverson, John Fagone, Bill DeLisle, Gary Whitcomb,
David Maison, Gregory Drew, Kevin McCormick, Clifford Friberg,
John Lippiello, Rick Smallidge, Jonathan Hayward, Richard Weed,
Richard Wagstaff. 2nd row— Dick Gillis, Frank Harrington, Joe Maras-
co, Tom Coates, James Carr, David Keane, David Thomas, Ken
Cleary, Bill Pickowitz, Danny Lyon, Bob Hezlitt, Steve Catalano, Ron-
ald Green. 2nd row— Mr. Muir, coach; Ray York; Lance Piatt; Thomas
Ely; Bud Chamberlain; Mark Winchell; Daniel Sullivan; Stephen
Goulet; Ed Thomas; Ray DiCecca; Carl Cotter; Bill Mardney; Mike
Esposito; Bob Barry; Andy Petto; Mr. Carr, coach; Mr. Kelley, head
1st row— Dawn Gamlin, Carol Kenney, Debbie Dayton, Elise Waller,
Sandra Morrice, Tony DeFrancesco, Charles Gilbert, Jayne Doucette,
Elaine Burper, Louise Birkle, Robin Reese, Susan Gilbert. 2nd row-
Mr. Graceffa, Teddy Wicks, Joe Stone, Gordan Siteman, Cliff Friberg,
Hugo Wiberg, Ann Stantial, Holly Rice, Glenna Downs, Pat Chisholm,
Terry O'Connors, Kathy DeMarco. 3rd row— John Poisson, David
Maison, Gary Whitcomb, David Keane, Earl Ellis, Joan Cuoco, Lana
Wiberg, Scott Sheerin, Pam Maison. 4th row- John McGuinness, Ed
Cuoco, Gretchen Piatt, Susan Keane, Pat Sullivan, Shem Krey, John
Kleynen, Barbara Nelson, Frank Darling. 5th row— Kevin McMillan,
David Polsey, Kenny Bedell, Alan Green, Bill Mann, Gerry Land, Da-
vid Bodenstein, Arthur Godzyk, John Cuoco, Richard Draheim, Billy
Doyle, Frank DeMarco.
1st row— Terry Murray, Lynda Chase, Nancy London, Robert Lyford,
Pat Crossin, Janet Mather, Ann Stanley, Cyndia Enos. 2nd row— Bill
Downs, Nancy Forrest, Diane Mirisola, Barbara Nelson, Margaret
Godfrey, Anne Robertie, Susan McLean, Dennis Castonguy, Mary
DeStephano, Maureen Gunn, Robert Arnoni. 3rd row— Vita Sinopoli,
Rena Hamilton, Elaine Dahl, David Bodenstein, John Savage, Declan
Berkley, Charleen Gunn, Cathe Cone, Debby Dayton, Ron Watson.
1st row— Susan Beers; Ed Thomas, vice-pres.; Darlene Bryn. pres.
Christine Jillett, sec.; Ken Baldwin, treas.; Nancy London. 2nd row-
Mike Landers; Paul Kritter; Bob McAllister; Philip Krey; Suzi Spiris;
Gail Smith; Harry Landers; John Friberg; Mr. Roche, advisor.
Darlene Bryn, Philip Krey, John Woodbury, Mr. McMahon, Andy Petto, Ed Gillis, Joyce Mclver, Carl
National Honor Society
1st row— Marcella Gubellini, Susan Keane, Susan Beers, Diane Houle,
Bonnie Gamble, Diane Johnson, Barbara Nelson, Paula Cone. 2nd row
—Mrs. Lewis, advisor; Cathy Filipowicz; Philip Krey, pres.; Gary Nel-
son; Ed Thomas; Richard Lyford; John Wolff; Andy Petto; Norma
1st row— Chuck Nickerson, David Knight, Lorraine Boudreau, Angela Riccelli, Paul Coolidge, Bob McAl-
lister. 2nd row— Bill Montouri, Philip Krey, Ed Corcoran, John Kroll, Richard Lyford, Don Miller, John
Wolff, Andy Petto.
1st row-Danny O'Connell. 2nd row-David Knight, George
Phillips, Philip Krey, Andy Petto. 3rd row-Ken Baldwin, Von
Taylor, Richard Lyford, Alan Green.
1st row— Ottie Thomas; Bev Jacobs; Leslie Russo; Joan McQuaid, sec;
David Knight, vice-pres.; Philip Krey, pres.; Betsy Niles, treas.; Jean
Laquidara; Cathy McCann; Diane Scaro. 2nd row-Mr. Krey, advisor;
Celia Pushee; John Friberg; David Keane; Charles Funk; Richard Ly-
ford; Philip Guzelf; David Mahoney; Robert Arnone; Miss Tellier
1st row— Nancy London; Linda Campos; Carol Ann Morris, pres.; Su-
san Phillips, vice-pres.; Karen Pyne, treas.; Edwina Alexander; Donna
Pellegrin; Bev Jepson. 2nd row— David Maison, Jonathan Hayward, Pa-
mela Mason, Joanne Gruber, Debbie White, Ottie Thomas, Elizabeth
Wells, Betsy Niles, Vita Sinopoli, Lynda Chase, Donna Melander.
1st row— Cathy Filipowicz, Bonnie Gamble, Debbie Dayton, Marcella
Gubellini, Marie Curran, Patty Gardner, Diane Houle, Carol Cosman.
2nd row— Bob McAllister; Bud Chamberlain; Andy Petto; Pat Sullivan;
Lucinda Hancox; Tom Ely; Gerry Land; Paul Kritter; Mrs. Lalumiere,
advisor. 3rd row— John Wolff, Al Cuoco, Charles Funk, Ed Thomas,
Doug MacCallum, Gary Nelson, Alan Green, Thomas Keogh.
1st row-Ellen Balser; Leslie Russo; Chris Jillett; Valerie Searle-Spratt,
Kevin Lynch, pres.; Karen Pyne, sec; Nancy London; Ann Scott; Bar-
bara Stanley; Valerie Wood. 2nd row— Mrs. Cronin, advisor; Warren
Cunningham; Bob Ballou; Jerry Hammond; Bill Cole; Mike Moore;
Barbara Maloney; Sandra Nickerson; Pat Sullivan; Bob McAllister;
Gene Baldwin; Tom Pierce; Ted Wicks; Jack Lee. 3rd row— Chuck
Nickerson, Earl Phillips, Ralph DeLisle, Bill Montouri, Paul Morris,
Charles Funk, Dick Reitchel, Milton Cram, John Woodbury. Alan
Green, Wesley Bacon, Steven DeGraffenreid, Don White, Ed Gillis.
1st row— Linda Campos; Valeri Wood; Beverly Hennessy, asst. ed.;
Andy Petto, editor; Leslie Russo, asst. ed.; Bill Meegan, business ed.;
Jean Laquidara; Carol Yentile. 2nd row— Karen DelRossi; Diane
Houle; Joan McQuaid; Pat Crossi; Joyce McMillan; Lorraine Boud-
reau; Laurie Smith; Bev Smith; Mrs. Aldrich, advisor. 3rd row— Susan
Philips, Marie Curran, Elaine LeDuc, Gail Smith, Barbara Nelson,
Dawn MacSillivray, Anne Roberti, Nancy London.
1st row-Marion Whitney; Donna Kirby; Bev Jacobs; Elizabeth Wells, Cynthia Valenti, Louise Birkle, Diane Mirisola. 3rd row-David Walsh,
artist; Karen Pyne, photographer; Betsy Niles; Susan Beers. 2nd row- William Gustus, Richard Lyford, John Woodbury, David O'Connell.
John Friberg, Thedore Wicks, Shannon O'Brien, Sandra Nickerson,
1st row— Miss Sharp, Leroy Wright, Kenneth Park, Steven Arsenault,
Kenneth Robbins, Frances Chinappi, Diane McLaughlin, Mary Lou
Boutwell, Thomas Wilson, Charles Clark, John Kucinski, Edgar
Miller, Henry Haas. 2nd row— Thomas Breen, Gary Provenzano,
James Nigrelli, Paul Madden, Joseph Erwin, James Kearney, Dexter
Atkinson, James Gagnon, John Klimarchuk, Dan Sevener. 3rd row—
Andrew Thorp, Ronald Topping, Everett Stanley, Dennis Supernadt,
Lloyd Park, Donald Noonan, Thomas Muir. 4th row— Peter Whitney,
James Jackson, Daniel Sullivan, Robert Barrett, Thomas Carter,
Home Ec. Club
1st row— Bob Drugan, Richard Lyford. 2nd row— Harry Landers,
Jill Lacaroz, Donna Robinson, Kathleen Walsh.
1st row— Linda Russo, sec; Mrs. Martin, advisor; Jean Laquidara, pres. 2nd row— Joan McQuaid, Mary
Ann DeStefano, Sylvia Kemp, Barbara Krantz, Leslie Russo. 3rd row— Ellen Balser; Rena Hamilton;
Jane Evans, treas. Missing— Clara Boyden.
1st row— Bill Montouri, Martin McDonough, Dan O'Connell,
Paul Winchell, Lawrence Williams, Jack Burns, David Carlson,
Kevin McMillan, Lloyd Moulton, Bill Pickowicz. 2nd row— Mr.
Dicey, advisor; Andy Sullivan; Frank Valente; David Esielonis;
Gary Hebsch; Ken Baldwin; Paul Campos; Jim Briggs; Douglas ^\
Smith; David Polsey; Dennis Denault; Robert Hezlitt; Al
1st row-Dorothy Sheehan, Linda Smith, Betty Smith. 2nd row-Elaine Smith; Louise Birkle; Marie
Powers; Mr. Shiere, advisor.
1st row— Elaine Moore, Joni Johnson, Fran McLean, Barbara Nelson, Bonnie Drew. 2nd row— Donny
Wright; Dan O'Connell; John Woodbury; Hank Devlin; Bob McAllister; Mr. Kelley, advisor.
Ed Gillis; Jerry Land; Bob Stewart; Miss LeBauer, advisor.
Joyce Mclver; Kathy Johnson; Pat Mahoney; Billy Irwin; Miss
Carl Cappozi; Sid Tilsley; Marie Ricci; Mike Landers; Mr. Grecoe,
Mr. And Miss W.H.S.
Dan O'Connell And Terri Ricci
MOST VERSATILE-Barbara Nelson and Danny O'Connell
BEST ACTOR-John Woodbury
BEST ACTRESS-Angela Riccelli
BEST PERSONALITY-Bob McAllister, Hank Devlin, and
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED-Cathy Filipowicz and Phil Krey
BEST ARTISTS-Carol Ann Morris and
CLASS SWEETHEARTS Kathi Quinn and Jack Burns
BEST ATHLETES-Dottie Berger and Danny O'Connel
BEST DRESSED-John Woodbury and Kathy Adams
MOST STUDIOUS-Cathy Fili-
powicz and Phil Krey
SLEEPIEST— Maryann Rooney and Jim Hanson
CLASS FLIRTS-Bill Walls, Ed Corcoran, Marsha Cantrell and Lauris Moorman
MOST POPULAR JUNIORS-
Ann Bovitz and Ed Gillis
MOST POPULAR FRESHMEN-
Marie Ricci and Carl Capozzi
MOST POPULAR SOPHOMORES-
Billy Irwin and Joyce Mclver
Seniors And Senior Activities
ACTIVITIES: Business Club 2; Dance Com-
mittee 2, 3; Pep Club 1; Prom Committee 3;
Ring Committee 3 . . . PET PEEVES: Gym
classes; people who are constantly late; Mon-
days; phonies; two-faced people . . . REMEM-
BERS: Kevin; Miss McManus; February 4,
1966; running to lunch; all the proms and beach
parties after; gym classes with B.P.; J.B.'s Nook-
le News; cutting in the lunch lines; when there
used to be good parties; B.S. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To be successful in whatever I attempt;
to be happy.
VIRGINIA M. ALLEN
ACTIVITIES: Band 1, 2,3; Basketball Manager
3- Jr. Variety Show; Prom Committee 4; Year-
book . . . PET PEEVES: P.O.D. class; home
ec. 401; weekdays . . . REMEMBERS: Ray;
skipping with A. A. and D.F.; 2/10/68; no class
Monday and Friday sixth period . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To work for an airline; to be happy in
everything I do.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
JOSEPH G. ALICANDRO
PET PEEVE: People who think they're better
than others. . . . REMEMBERS: Chuck; the
two wonderful years I have had here in W.H.S.
. . . AMBITIONS: To possibly become a hair-
dresser; to marry; to be happy.
SUSAN J. ALLEN
PET PEEVES: Home ec. 4; dumb teachers; no
money; homework. . . . REMEMBERS: Skip-
ping school; Anne's V.W.; Ellen S. and her
singing; moving to Wilmington and finding out
I lived across the street from the principal; after
the Sr. Prom '67; my boring job; B.R. and the
fun we had. . . . AMBITION: To be a success
as an interior designer.
ALICE A. ANDERSON
ACTIVITIES: Jr. Variety Show; Pep Club 1.
. . . PET PEEVES: Monday-Friday; selfish, in-
considerate people; sitting home weekend
nights; fighting with Bobby; room 112; home
ec. 401; getting lost; Keith dances. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Bobby; the summer of '67; The
Prophets; skipping with D.F. and V.A.; Mrs.
Crowley's type class; Lowell traffic jams; the
Boulevard. . . . AMBITIONS: To be happy and
successful in whatever I do; eventually to marry
a certain boy; to have eight healthy children.
LINDA A. ARSENAULT
ACTIVITIES: Chorus 1, 2; Drama Club 1. . . .
PET PEEVE: The non-acceptance of a student
just because he or she isn't one of the crowd.
. . . REMEMBERS: The football rallies; the
sudden concern for extra help around report
card time. . . . AMBITIONS: To be happy; to
use the knowledge I've gained to help others.
LYNDA L. ARSENAULT
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1; Chorus 2, 3, 4;
Dance Committee 2, 3; Gymnastics 1; Repre-
sentative to U.N.; Science Club 1; Sr. Class
Play. . . . PET PEEVES: Being called Juliette;
thick people. . . . REMEMBERS: Hank; a cer-
tain underclassman; Marsh and all my friends;
J.M.: D. and D.; summer of '66; Mr. Shea;
Wells Maine; senior class play rehearsals; Mr.
M. . . . AMBITIONS: To be successful in
whatever I do; to get married.
STEVEN R. ARSENAULT
ACTIVITIES: Cross Country 1, 2, 3. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: June 18th and all summer. . . .
AMBITIONS: To join the Navy; to become a
frogman in V.D.T. or the Seals.
DEXTER C. ATKINSON
PET PEEVE: Being a sentry at the front door.
. . . REMEMBERS: Mr. Grant and the work
study class of '66-'67. . . . AMBITION: To be-
come a successful electrician.
WENDY E. ATKINSON
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1; Class Secretary 2; Foot-
ball Cheerleading 3, 4; Jr. Variety Show; Pep
Club 1, 2; Prom Committee 3. . . . PET
PEEVES: Cliques; moody boys; dress code;
Mondays. . . . REMEMBERS: Mrs. Webber's
pep talks; Bobby Barnaby's homeroom antics;
the Thanksgiving Football Game; bulletins;
Dougie; going to Boston with Nancy to have
our pictures taken; Jr. Prom. . . . AMBITION:
To become a successful, well paid secretary.
PATRICIA E. BARDEN
ACTIVITIES: Business Club 3; Dance Com-
mittee 2, 3; Field Hockey 3, 4; Jr. Variety
Show; Pep Club 1, 3; Yearbook. . . . PET
PEEVES: The mess the kids leave in the cafe;
homework; history classes. . . . REMEMBERS:
August 18, 1967; October 21, 1967; summer of
'67; how Janet and I somehow managed to stay
out of trouble; Joe's band; Miss McManus. . . .
AMBITIONS: To have courage and patience
enough to get through both VISTA and the
Peace Corps; to become a successful secretary.
ROBERT K. BARNABY
PET PEEVES: Bow ties; redlights and fast po-
lice cars; cold girls. . . . REMEMBERS: Big
Bob's Mickey Mouse Class; '57 Chevy; Rose.
. . . AMBITION: To live in California.
BRUCE T. BARRON
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 2; Math League 3.
. . . PET PEEVE: Curley hair. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Being one of Garrett's Gorillas; "The
Fence"; Big Daddy Roche; "Big Bill"; Jack
Fullerton; the '67-'68 hockey games; Mr. Kel-
ley's calculus classes; Miss Telfier's physics 402
class. . . . AMBITION: To be happy.
EDWARD C. BAKER
ACTIVITIES: Gym Exhibition 3; Science Fair
2. . . . PET PEEVE: Lots of things. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Being one of Garrett's Gorillas;
J.H., C.C. and other people. . . . AMBITIONS:
To work all summer; then to join the Navy.
MARTHA E. BAKER
ACTIVITIES: Basketball" 1, 2, 3; Dance Com-
mittee 2; Gym Night 3; Prom Committee 3.
. . . PET PEEVES: Pest!; boring classes; bul-
lies; people who don't smile. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Mr. Dicey's drafting class; Jr. Prom
Night; summer of '67; all the kids in the class of
'68 and the fun we've had; the two D's. . .
AMBITIONS: To live a full life; to be happy;
to travel around the world.
KENNETH C. BALDWIN
ACTIVITIES: Drafting Standards Club 4; Jr.
Rotarian. . . . PET PEEVE: Women drivers;
phony and illogical people; cold lunches. . . .
REMEMBERS: Big Bob*s Mickey Mouse Class;
Garrett's Gorillas; running to lunch; Janis. . . .
AMBITIONS: To become a big Kahuna; to
ride a big wave; to go to Rutgers; to become a
SUSAN M. BEERS
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1, 2, 4; Jr. Variety Show;
National Honor Society 3, 4; Sr. Class Play;
Student Council 3, 4. . . . PET PEEVE: People
who don't smile. . . . REMEMBERS: Freezing
in French; sleeping in math; a love-poem to a
caterpillar; citgo; suspender skirt; a certain se-
nior boy; being stuck in his car in the middle of
the first snowstorm after set construction; play
rehearsals; Wally-pooh; all the poohs. . . .
AMBITIONS: To be happy; to make other
DOROTHY J. BERGER
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1, 2; Basketball I, 2, 3, co-
captain 4; Basketball Intramurals I, 2; Pep
Club 1, 2; Softball 1, 2, 3, 4; Yearbook. . . .
PET PEEVE: People who don't listen and there-
by misinterpret what you are saying. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Chelmsford softball game; shower
fights; our trips to Maine; all-star game; off and
on, homework. . . . AMBITIONS: To live my
life as I see fit; in the process to help those who
need my help.
LOUISE E. BIRKLE
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Club
4; Dance Committee 2, 4; Majorette 3, 4; Sr.
Play Crew, Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES:
Crossing Main St.; noisy pens; English. . . .
REMEMBERS: Commodore; Phillips Acade-
my; D.G.B.; P.P. and summer '67; 10/14/67;
Mrs. Webber's classes; Miss McManus; k's
from W.; W.H.S.A.H.C; all the fun in W.H.S.
. . . AMBITION: To be happy and successful.
H ^l(K ;, jQBJRk. \ :
\ & o
DAVID W. BODENSTEIN
ACTIVITIES: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 3,
4; Soccer 2. . . . PET PEEVE: Every time I
have to get a haircut! . . . REMEMBERS:
"Daddy Roche". . . . AMBITION: To die a
young man, in my thinking at 80 years old.
RICHARD C. BORGHETTI
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2; Football 1, 3, 4.
. . . PET PEEVES: Boring classes and boring
teachers; nicknames. . . . REMEMBERS:
Thanksgiving Day Football Game; Mr. Roche;
"coach* . . . AMBITION: To be successful.
MARY LOU L. BOUTWELL
PET PEEVES: Two-faced people; school. . . .
REMEMBERS: The happy days spent in
W.H.S. . . . AMBITIONS: To marry a wonder-
ful man; to raise a happy family.
JAMES D. BRIGGS
Not having the same lunch as
. . . . REMEMBERS: 112 and
Mr. Roche; the time we wrecked the small cafe,
$250 damage and The Dirty Dozen; the
Thanksgiving Football Game. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To attend business college; to go on to
Northeastern for a course in law enforcement;
to become a state policeman.
WALTER J. BRISTOL, JR.
ACTIVITIES: Drafting Standards Club 4; Sr.
Class Play. . . . PET PEEVE: Problems class in
112. ... REMEMBERS: Sr. play rehearsals;
Thursdays and Fridays in Miss Tellier's room.
. . . AMBITION: To be an architectural
DAVID L. BROWN
ACTIVITIES: Football 1; Prom Committee 3.
. . . PET PEEVES: Being caught cutting in the
lunch line; being known as "The Master". . . .
REMEMBERS: Degraph in detention; Spanish
class; my ride on the back of C.N.'s car;
Hampton; not going to Lake George. . . .
AMBITIONS: To get out of school; to own a
'vette and a bike at the same time.
CLARA J. BOYDEN
ACTIVITIES: Future Nurses Club 3, 4; Lybat-
um 2, 3. . . . PET PEEVES: Crowded 1st
lunch; empty 2nd and 3rd lunch; downgrading
of teenagers; teachers who don't teach but just
waste time. . . . REMEMBERS: Mrs. Hamil-
ton's Storyhour; when seniors were first to
lunch; Lybatum; Mr. Krey's Triads. . . . AM-
BITION: To be the best nurse possible.
NANCY M. BRYANT
ACTIVITIES: Art Club 3; Basketball 1; Jr. Va-
riety Show; Pep Club 1, 2, 3. ... PET
PEEVES: Gym; homework; underclassmen;
noisy cars; bad drivers; boring days at W.H.S.;
stupid brothers; the dress code; cliques; Mon-
days. . . . REMEMBERS: Mrs. Webber's pep
talks; Mr. Roche's private plays; Bobby Barn-
aby's homeroom antics; November 23, 1967;
going to Boston with Wendy; Mr. Spinoza;
Dickie. . . . AMBITIONS: To settle down; to
PET PEEVES: Phonies; parking permits;
W.H.S. bus service; two-faced people. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Jr. Prom; Gail; problems class
with Mr. Roche. . . . AMBITIONS: To gradu-
ate; to go to college.
JAMES R. BREWSTER
ACTIVITIES: Baseball 3; Football 3. 4;
Hockey 3, captain 4; Prom Committee 3. . . .
PEEVES: People who pick you apart for
small faults; two-faced people; people who try
to "fence you in"; returning to homeroom after
school; corridor duty. . . . REMEMBERS:
"Remember the Maine"; Merrimack Vallev
Football Champs; Bruins games; Bobby Orr;
running to lunch; "The Guys". . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To be happy; to continue to play
hockey; to have a successful life and family.
DARLEEN M. BRYN
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1; Jr. Variety Show; Spe-
cial Chorus 2; Student Council 3, 4. . . . PET
PEEVE: People who think they are better than
anyone else. . . . REMEMBERS: Steve; No-
vember 20th; trying to do one push-up in gym
class. . . . AMBITION: To become a nurse.
JOHN R. BURKE, JR.
ACTIVITY: Freshman Football Manager 3.
. . . PET PEEVE: Debtors. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Miss Dadoly's chemistry class; D-sheets;
my junior year; Mr. Roche. . . . AMBITIONS:
To graduate in '68; to make my ideas realities.
JACK S. BURNS
ACTIVITIES: Drafting Standards Club 4;
Football 1, 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 4; Prom
Committee 3; Track 4. . . . PET PEEVE:
Homework. . . . REMEMBERS: Football prac-
tices; Mr. Roche's classes; Kathy; Danny. . . .
AMBITIONS: To get through college; to be-
come a good naval architect.
DAVID C. CARLSON
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1; Science Fair 3. . . .
PET PEEVES: People who say, "You have to
do this"; pushy girls; the friendly neighborhood
draft board; people under ten and over thirty;
grubs. . . . REMEMBERS: M.J.H.; trying to
pass algebra; R.E.D.; the Friday nights behind
WHS. . . . AMBITIONS: To find some place
where nobody says, "You have to do this" or
"You have to do that"; to stay out of the Army;
to make a lot of money by doing as little as
WAYNE B. CARPENTER
PET PEEVE: Underclassmen. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Smoking in shop for 3 years and getting
caught this year. . . . AMBITION: To retire at
DAVID S. CASSIDY
PET PEEVE: Truant officers. . .
BERS: Being late all the time. .
TION: To graduate.
DONNA M. CAMACHO
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 2; Basketball 2; Dance
Committee 2, 3, 4; Field Hockey 1; Gymnastics
2, 3, 4; Gym Night 3; Homeroom Represen-
tative 1, 2, 3; Prom Committee 3, 4. . . . PET
PEEVES: Students who skip gym: show off
boys. . . . REMEMBERS: A great kid named
Billy Mutchler; Gym Night; D.F. and M.B.; all
my gym classes with freshmen; routine on rings;
PaulCoolidge and our report cards; a great kid
named Joe. . . . AMBITIONS: To be able to
travel around the world; to meet the right per-
son; to marry into a good and happy life.
PAUL L. CAMPOS
ACTIVITIES: Drafting Standards Club 4; Sr.
Class Play; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES: Peo-
ple who don't call me "Fang"; a certain party
who never got caught for skipping lunch and
eating out; four cylinder Renaults don't go;
Doug M.'s Locust (Opel). . . . REMEMBERS:
Jr. Crazy Day '67 being rained out; Frank V.'s
'58 Chevy. . . . AMBITIONS: To join the
Peace Corps or Vista to help others; to make a
certain special person happy; to go into a field
MARSHA A. CANTRELL
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 2; Dance Committee
4; Field Hockey 3; Jr. Variety Show; Model
U.N. Representative 4; Prom Committee 4;
Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVE: Gum munchers
munching loudly. . . . REMEMBERS: Fran;
summer of '66; talks with Mr. G. and Mrs. Mar-
tin; senior play rehearsals; my godson; Mary-
clirf Academy; P.R. and D.C.; the true friends
I've made. . . . AMBITION: To understand and
love all people.
GEORGE M. CASTALDO
PET PEEVES: Boring classes; H.R. ... RE-
MEMBERS: Miss Ely; ninth grade chorus;
Miss H.; Mr. C; worms. . . . AMBITIONS: To
have money; to be happy.
FRANCES E. CHINAPPI
PET PEEVE: People who pretend to be some-
thing they are not. . . . REMEMBERS: Dennis
S. and all the fun we have had together; all the
times P.M., L.P. and I got caught; P.O.D. class
. . . AMBITIONS: To marry D.S.; to lead a
CHARLES D. CLARK
PET PEEVE: People who contradict you on a
subject they know nothing about. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Sandy; cutting in line at lunch;
Mr. Cripps' class. . . . AMBITION: To get a
training in the Air Force.
LINDA W. COLE
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 2, 3, 4. . . .
PET PEEVES: People who think they know ev-
erything; arguing; being teased. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Skipping school; bomb scares; lunches.
. . . AMBITION: To be a stenotypist.
ELAINE M. DAHL
ACTIVITIES: Concert Choir 3, 4; Jr. Variety
Show; Softball 1. . . . PET PEEVE: Gym class-
es. .. . REMEMBERS: Noisy bus rides; driver
ed.; room 112; Jr. Variety Show. . . . AMBI-
TION: To be a music teacher.
PAULA L. CONE
ACTIVITIES: Band 3, 4; Chorus 2; Jr. Variety
Show; National Honor Society 4. . . . PET
PEEVE: Teachers who lecture on what they see
a few in the cafe do saying that all do it and
who say all students are "animals". . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Mrs. Baran's French skits in "la
grande salle"; Plum Island; the band trip to
Delaware; Mr. Roche; cleaning up the band
room closet. . . . AMBITION: To see the
RALPH F. DELISLE
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1; Class President 1;
Dance Committee 2, 3; Ski Club 4. . . . PET
PEEVE: Being called Porka and Paper Tiger by
a certain gym teacher. . . . REMEMBERS:
Bruins games; light bulb Pratt; Helen; Golden-
boy; having the kids up at the Plaza make a run
into Shamrock; Mutchler's house on weekends;
Hampton Beach; Lake George and the great
time we had; G.I.; D.W.; P.P.; B.M.; C.N.; all
my buddies and friends. . . . AMBITIONS: To
be successful in whatever I attempt; to go to
Lake George before I go into the service.
PAUL E. COOLIDGE
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 2; Cross Country 2;
Student Government Day 3, 4; Yearbook. . . .
PET PEEVES: Scissors; Steve; tall underclass-
men; fatheads who won't listen to reason;
homework; people who don't admit they're
wrong. . . . REMEMBERS: "The Fence"; Mrs.
Shea's studies; Mr. Lynch's "garbage"; the Lake-
side Boys; girls; "Sis"; Danvers; our first class
meeting as freshmen. . . . AMBITIONS: To do
something to make people proud of me; to
make people happy.
"YES, YOU'RE BEAUTIFUL
EDMUND J. CORCORAN
ACTIVITIES: Hockey 1, 2, 3; Student Govern-
ment Day 4. . . . PET PEEVES: Bow ties; no
smoking; lab periods; languages; steering
wheels and women drivers. . . . REMEM-
BERS: R.E.D.'s Mickey Mouse Club; Lou Lou
211; Mr. Kelley; lunch. . . . AMBITIONS: To
be good at whatever I decide to do; to become
a millionnaire; to own a yacht; to sail around
JOANNE M. CUNNINGHAM
PET PEEVES: Snobs; waiting in line to go to
the girls' room. . . . REMEMBERS: Mr.
Fabri s classes and our great talks with him in
the corridor during homeroom; Mrs. Webber.
. . . AMBITIONS: To become a professional
secretary; to live in California with my best girl-
MADELEINE B. CURRAN
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1; Jr. Variety Show;
Pep Club 1, 2; Sr. Class Play; Softball 1; Tennis
3; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES: The 7:55 bell;
homework. . . . REMEMBERS: W.H.S.A.H.C;
the summer of '67; April 2, 1966; B.M.; French
101; Doug; the Commodore; J.'s parties;
B. & C; Richard's Band; Oct. 12, 1967; all
the good times I've had. . . . AMBITION: To
lead a full and happy life.
ACTIVITIES: Cross Country 1; Track 1. . . .
PET PEEVES: Running to lunch and still being
at the end of the lines. . . . REMEMBERS:
Charlie's doubling with me at the Jr. Prom. . . .
AMBITIONS: To graduate; to be a draftsman.
DAVID M. DEVEAU
PET PEEVE: Teachers who dress and act like
students. . . . REMEMBERS: The days when
they had detention for a punishment for of-
fenses. . . . AMBITION: To become an elec-
tronic technician for the U.S.A.F.
HENRY F. DEVLIN
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1; Dance Committee
4; Football 1, 2, 3, captain 4; Sr. Patron Drive;
Track 1, 2, 3, 4. . . . PET PEEVES: Stuck up
people; teachers who feel they have to show
that they are smarter than students. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Thanksgiving Football Game and
winning the championship; Mr. Cripps' prob-
lems class. . . . AMBITIONS: To be a physical
education 'teacher; eventually to coach at the
high scho61 level.
RICHARD J. ELWORTHY
PET PEEVES: Teachers who can't teach;
homework every night; six cylinder. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Mr. Roche's P.O.D. class; the time
I had the same classes with Donna and she did
my homework. . . . AMBITIONS: To gradu-
ate; to become rich the easiest way possible.
LINDA M. DOLAN
ACTIVITIES: Apparatus 2; Basketball 1; Bas-
ketball Cheerleading 1 (sub), 2, 3; Dance Com-
mittee 2, 4; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Jr
Variety Show; Patrons Drive 3, 4; Pep Club 1
Sr. Class Play Committee. . . . PET PEEVES
Certain nicknames; no letters; nothing to do;
the Army; a gym teacher; cherries and olives on
crackers. . . . REMEMBERS: R.P.M.; March
13, 1966; writing letters; getting the car; the
clique; Harvey's chair; painting Ellen's closet;
scores; phone calls; my house; October '67; Du-
fus; freshman and sophomore years; the stop
sign; 4:45 in a phone booth; "What bottles?' ;
Newton; Boston in November '66; vacations;
being with Bob; the kids at W.H.S.; anniversa-
ries; Mr. Roche's problems class; pajama parties.
. . . AMBITIONS: To be a good dental assis-
tant; to be happily married; to have five boys.
THOMAS E. ELLIOTT
PET PEEVE: The crawling we had to do down
in the gym. . . . REMEMBERS: The fun we
had in Mr. Lentine's graphic arts class. . . .
AMBITION: To play tackle for the Green Bay
DENNIS G. DOWNEY
ACTIVITY: Football 1. . . . PET PEEVE: Prej-
udice. . . . REMEMBERS: The cliques that
seemed so important to some; Danvers; Florida.
. . . AMBITION: To obtain a Masters Degree
in business administration.
CYNTHIA A. ENOS
ACTIVITIES: Concert Choir 2, 3, 4; Dance
Committee 4; Majorette 2, 3; Yearbook. . . .
PET PEEVE: Stuck up people. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Miss Kalil's wonderful personality; Con-
cert Choir; Mrs. Webber's shorthand class;
homeroom 103; trying to get all my homework
done in homeroom; W.H.S.A.H.C.; "Are you
willed?". . . . AMBITION: To be successful
and happy in whatever I attempt.
BONNIE M. DREW
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1. 2, 3, captain 4;
Field Hockey 4; Jr. Variety Show; Sr. Executive
Board Member; Sr. Play Program; Softball 4;
Tennis 1, 2. . . . PET PEEVES: Hypocrites;
teachers that rip up homework papers; people
who are late. . . . REMEMBERS: Tenting par-
ty; trip to New York. . . . AMBITIONS: To go
to college; to join the Peace Corps.
ROBERT H. DRUGAN
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1; Football 1; Golf 2, 4
Homeroom Representative 4; Jr. Variety Show
Student Council 2. . . . PET PEEVES: Ricky's
conceited people. . . . REMEMBERS: '67
M.V.C. Football Champs; Pat at the C.S. and
working there; the L.G.; "Where It's At"; the
Warlocks. . . . AMBITIONS: To get through
college; to be a success.
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 2, 4. . . . PET
PEEVE: Teachers who are dull. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Mrs. Lewis' Spanish I class; lunches;
bomb scares; Miss McCarthy's gym classes. . . .
AMBITION: To be an elementary teacher.
JOSEPH F. ERWIN
ACTIVITIES: Work study. . . . PET PEEVES:
Monday mornings; junior years: haircuts; walk-
ing. . . . REMEMBERS: "Parties; Mr. Grant's
classes. . . . AMBITIONS: To be wealthy; to
be a success in whatever I do.
BETTY JANE EVANS
Future Nurses Club 2, 3, 4. . . .
Homework. . . . REMEMBERS:
. . AMBITION: To become a
MARIE D. FAGONE
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 4; Prom Com-
mittee 4; Sr. Patron Drive; Yearbook. . . . PET
PEEVES: Children; waiting. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Always telling J. Woodburv to smile;
my fights with H. Devlin in problems; Mr. Spi-
nosa's history class; D.C. and M.B. and P.C.:
Kenny Robbins; Paul Madden. . . . AMBI-
TION: To be successful and happy.
MARIO J. FAGONE
PET PEEVE: Finding a nice girl to walk to
class in the morning but rinding she has a boy-
friend. . . . REMEMBERS: Martha Baker call-
ing me "the finger pointer"; Bonnie Gamble as
Bonnie; me as Clyde; the work study group,
Happy Joe— Joe Erwin, Wilson Pickett— Tom
Wilson, 6'8"— Paul Madden, our fearless leader
—Miss Sharp, Woburn kid— Dan Ferullo. . . .
AMBITION: To get rich quickly in the next
TOOTHPICKS FOR THE CAFE.
CHARLES F. FLEMING
ACTIVITIES: Alpha Photographer 2; Tennis 2.
. . . PET PEEVE: People who are loud mouths.
. . . REMEMBERS: English with Mrs. Kaplan
9th and 10th grade. . . . AMBITIONS: To be-
come a chef; eventually to open my own restau-
rant in Hawaii.
DOROTHY F. FRANK
ACTIVITIES: Pep Club 1; Yearbook. . . . PET
PEEVE: Waiting in line to go to the girls' room.
. . . REMEMBERS: Mr. Shiere's business math
class; homeroom 103. . . . AMBITIONS: To
become an accountant; to live life to the fullest.
PAUL F. FULLERTON
ACTIVITIES: Baseball I, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Sr.
Patron Drive. . . . PET PEEVES: Conceited
girls; haircuts; boys with baggy pants; corridor
duty; advanced math. . . . REMEMBERS:
June 18, 1967 and Linda; "The Fence"; Jack
(my brother); in-school suspension. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To graduate; to be happy.
CATHERINE A. FANTASIA
ACTIVITIES: Homeroom Representative 3, 4;
Intramural Basketball 3; Sr. Patron Drive. . . .
PET PEEVES: Boys' night out; two-faced peo-
ple; people who make jokes about Italians. . . .
REMEMBERS: May 28, 1966 and Gary; how
many times Debbie, Mary Ann and I were late
for work; Junior Prom; the parties at my house;
the girls' night out and "girlie"; how D.P. and I
got along like sisters; "Pow-wow". . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To marry Gary; to live a long and hap-
py life together.
DANIEL C. FERULLO, JR.
PET PEEVE: Being alone. . . . REMEMBERS:
J.H. and I.S. without whose help this wouldn't
be possible; "A Certain Smile"; "Walk Away
Rene"; "Summer Days and Summer Nights' ;
the first time and my first flop. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To attend Leland Powers; to write,
produce and act in a Broadway play; to be a
CATHERINE A. FILIPOWICZ
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Girls' State;
Math League 1, 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society
3, Treasurer 4; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES:
Calculus homework; insincere people. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: The joys of Girls' State; A.B. and
Cupid; "studying" in the NHS room; the per-
ambulating watermelon; the year the loud-
speaker got back at Mr. Kelley. . . . AMBI-
TION: To be a success as a high school teacher.
CHARLES S. FUNK
ACTIVITIES: Jr. Variety Show; Math League
3, 4; Science Club 3, 4; Science Fair 1, 2, 3; Sr.
Class Play; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3. . . .
PET PEEVE: People who rant on and on. . . .
REMEMBERS: Mr. Cripps' desk; our fresh-
man class meeting in the small cafe; Miss T's
physics class; the bomb scares; our unofficial
class song. . . . AMBITIONS: To graduate
from college; to become a chemist.
JAMES F. GAGNON
ACTIVITY: Work study. . . . PET PEEVE:
Not being able to stay in cars before school.
. . . REMEMBERS: All the good times I had
in work study '66-'67; smoking in the back of
the class rooms; hanging around the North Wil-
mington drug store; all the good times Barbara
and I had together. . . . AMBITIONS: To be-
come rich; to have a ball for myself.
ROBERT G. GAGNON
ACTIVITY: Football 1. . . . PET PEEVES:
Having people wake me up; running to lunch
and finding out the menu's been changed. . . .
REMEMBERS: All the good times I've had
with all my friends. . . . AMBITIONS: To find
an easy way to make $20,000 a year; to live on
the West Coast.
BONNIE V. GAMBLE
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2; Field Hockey 1,
2, 3, captain 4; Math League 1, 2, 3, 4; National
Honor Society 4; Softball 1, 2, 3, 4. . . . PET
PEEVES: People who cut in the lunch line; sub-
zero temperatures in classrooms; narrowmind-
edness and intolerance. . . . REMEMBERS:
Bonnie's method; Mr. Kelley's walking water-
melon; the girls' locker room during the
blackout. . . . AMBITION: To lead a happy
and successful life.
DAWN S. GAMLIN
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1, 2; Jr. Variety Show;
Majorette 4; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVE: Hav-
ing to stand in line to go to the girls' room at
lunch. . . . REMEMBERS: Mr. Fabri's classes
and talking to him every morning before
school; homeroom 103 with Mr. Kelley; not
being able to tell the teachers from the students.
. . . AMBITIONS: To get to California; to tour
the U.S. with Joanne by the end of this year.
JOHN P. GENNETTI
ACTIVITIES: Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4. ... PET
PEEVES: Kids; W.H.S. meat loaf. ... RE-
MEMBERS: Carol; the fight against Chelms-
ford; the fun on the hockey bus when we won?;
those lunches in the cafeteria. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To graduate from W.H.S. ; to go to
3, 4. ... PET
one way people;
short hair; wars.
PET PEEVE: Slow drivers. . . . AMBITION:
To have a million dollars.
STEVEN L. GILARDI
CHARLES E. GILBERT
\ rl 1A CK
ACTIVITIES: Band 1, 2,
PEEVES: Unnecessary rules;
stale peanut butter; haircuts;
. . . REMEMBERS: Prevailing gusts of hot air
distributed about the school through the PA.
system; band rehearsals; lab periods; leaving a
bit of my hair for the underprivileged faculty
members and staff; saying "Love is life. Let us
live forever"; Oct. 3rd. . . . AMBITIONS: To
study medicine; to find a golden life of
STEVEN C. GERHARTZ
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1; Dance Committee
2, 3; Football 1; Jr. Variety Show; Prom Com-
mittee 3; Sr. Class Play. . . . PET PEEVES:
Monday mornings; Ruta Begas; a 1960 Chevy;
people who try to be something they aren't. . . .
REMEMBERS: Hampton; many a rotten week-
end; many a great weekend; all the screwballs
in W.H.S.; Woburn; my 15 minute car; Bruins
games; B.M.'s '48 Plymouth. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To become a C.P.A.; to own a new car
ACTIVITIES: Intramural Basketball 1; Pep
Club 1. . . . PET PEEVES: Being teased about
anything; gym class. . . . REMEMBERS: Hav-
ing the Mustang for school; school lunches;
Mrs. Webber's classes; W.H.S.' radio station;
the girls' night out; the gang. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To be a success in whatever I attempt;
to be happily married to Rusty.
PET PEEVE: People who think I have a strange
name. . . . REMEMBERS: Mr. Kelley's home-
room; hockey games. . . . AMBITIONS: To go
to college; to be successful: to live to be one
JOHN A. GILLIS
ACTIVITIES: Baseball 3. 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3;
Football 1, 2, 3, co-captain 4. . . . PET
PEEVES: People who don't mind their own
business; conceited people. . . . REMEM-
BERS: The whirlpool bath; the football bus af-
ter the Tewksbury game: watching the football
team practice; room 15 in the Alpine Inn; civics
with Warford. .
AMBITION: To graduate
JOHN P. GIVEN
PET PEEVE: Teachers who let power over the
students go to their heads. . . . REMEMBERS:
Bruins games; card games; weekends at the Pla-
za. .. . AMBITION: To be successful in what-
ever I attempt.
LUCILLE J. GRAY
ACTIVITY: Business Club 1. ... PET
PEEVES: Getting up in the morning; school
lunches; people who start rumors. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Sneaking a smoke in the girls'
room; skipping school. . . . AMBITIONS: To
get married; to live a long, happy life.
ALAN H. GREEN
ACTIVITIES: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 3; Math
League 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 4. . . . PET PEEVE:
English teachers who expect all of their students
to be natural born authors. . . . REMEMBERS:
Physics class with Miss T.; "Bonnie's Way";
Mr. Kelley's puns; two day ski trip with the Ski
Club; that '59 Ford; Mr. DeRose; all the good
times we had. . . . AMBITION: To be the best
electronics engineer in the field.
CHARLENE E. GUNN
ACTIVITIES: Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. . . .
PET PEEVE: People who think they are the
greatest. . . . REMEMBERS: Miss Kalil's mu-
sic classes and having Mr. DeRose for about two
weeks; Mr. Kelley's homeroom; going home for
lunch every day.
DEBORAH L. GUNN
ACTIVITIES: Jr. Variety Show; Sr. Class Play.
. . . PET PEEVE: People who start rumors and
believe them. . . . REMEMBERS: Not having
to eat school lunches; N.R. Senior Prom '66.
. . . AMBITIONS: To become a receptionist;
to marry Bob.
JAMES R. HANSON
PET PEEVES: Teachers trying to wake me up
in class; Monday mornings; getting caught
smoking. ... REMEMBERS: The office;
breaking in Mr. Garrett the hard way his first
year here; all the detention rooms. . . . AMBI-
TION: To graduate in '68 with my class.
BARBARA A. HARVEY
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, co-manager 3;
Dance Committee 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2; Science
Fair 1, 2. . . . PET PEEVES: People who never
smile; phonies; fighting with Mike; alarm
clocks; broken Fords. . . . REMEMBERS:
Temporary residence at 6 Mackey Rd.; C.Y.O.
ski trips; the guys of '67; a best friend; H.R.
103; 3/12/64; 6/18/65. . . . AMBITIONS: To
graduate; eventually to co-own a ski resort with
a certain '67 grad.
PET PEEVE: The small lunches. . . . REMEM-
BERS: How fast I wanted to get out of here.
. . . AMBITION: To be a highway engineer.
HENRY J. HAAS
ACTIVITY: Work study . . . PET PEEVE: The
sign "minors will not be served" . . . REMEM-
BERS: Miss Sharp breaking into cars.
SUSAN E. HIBBARD
ACTIVITIES: Art Club 3, 4; Sr. Class Play; Sr.
Patron Drive; Yearbook . . . PET PEEVES:
Artificial fruit; gym suits; housing developments;
underclassmen; neon lights that half work; civil
defense crackers . . . REMEMBERS: Student
UN; summer of '67; football teams that were
the best; art with Patty S. and George C; two
great years of history with Mr. Spinoza; how
patient Mr. Hall was; knowing Judi K. for six
years; Portsmouth and UNH; girls' night out
with Karen . . . AMBITIONS: To own a Jag.;
to ski the Alps.
ALL SET GOOD PEOPLE.
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 2; Basketball Cheer-
leader 3; Science Fair 1; Softball 1; Softball
Intramurals 2. . . . PET PEEVE: People who
continue to tease and make me loose my temper.
. . . REMEMBERS: All the arguments at
cheerleading practice; the big fight at the bas-
ketball game when we all got kicked out; our
first place football team my senior year. . . .
AMBITIONS: To own a 'vette; to drive in a
powderpuff derby; to make it successfully
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 3; Basketball Cheer-
leading 2; Football Cheerleading 3, 4; Pep Club
1, 2; Prom Committee 3. . . . PET PEEVES:
Assigned book reports; pictures. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Homeroom with Gary; D. a wonderful
guy; Snuffy and Mrs. Smith's new baby; days I
never made it to school; D. and D. teaching me
to drive; Ed in biology II.
PET PEEVES: Gym classes; conceited people.
. . . REMEMBERS: Type 1; 8-6; Mr. H.'s
class; firecrackers. . . . AMBITION: To be
NANCY J. JERRETT
ACTIVITIES: Intramural Basketball 1, 2. . . .
PET PEEVES: People without patience; making
an error in a type paper that has to be perfect;
people who stare at others; waiting for the bus
in zero degree weather. . . . REMEMBERS:
Miss McManus; Mrs. Webber's classes and pep
talks; Mr. Kelley's personality; radio station
W.H.S.; the bomb scares; my crash landings in
gym; falling asleep in classes during my junior
year. . . . AMBITIONS: To live a long, happy
life; to be happily married in the near future to
DIANE T. HOULE
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Math League 2,
3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Sr. Patron
Drive; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES: Gym
classes; calculus homework; insincere people;
lack of sleep; hate. . . . REMEMBERS: Cape
Cod; Simon and Garfunkel; July 17, 1967; Mr.
Kelley's mistakes; "The Graduate"; Boston; all
the good times with Bonnie. . . . AMBITION:
To lead a creative and happy life.
CHRISTINE M. JILLETT
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1; Apparatus 1; Dance
Committee 3, 4; Pep Club I; Science Fair 3;
Secretary of Student Council 4; Ski Club 4;
Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES: Monday morn-
ings; snobs. . . . REMEMBERS: June 23,
1967; summer of '67; trips to Boston; the party;
knowing Terri since 3rd grade; the school bus;
being a little kid; G.C.; the class of '67; the
guys from North Reading; the bet; the restau-
rant; letters to Bridgewater. . . . AMBITIONS:
To live in Florida; to be happily married.
CONSTANCE L. HOWE
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 2; Art Club 1. 2. . . . PET
PEEVES: Missing the train by seconds; soggy
loafers. . . . REMEMBERS: Getting stuck in
the still rings; the Pewter Pot; Tom Rush at
Club 47; working at Filene's; walking to the sta-
tion. . . . AMBITIONS: To be a good teacher;
to join Vista.
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1; Basketball Cheer-
leading 2; Class Secretary 4; Football Cheer-
leading 3, 4; Jr. Variety Show; National Honor
Society 4; Pep Club 1, 2; Sr. Prom Committee;
Student Council 3. . . . PET PEEVE: Jungle
Jane. . . . REMEMBERS: The time we skipped
and went to Revere; all the great football
games; Medo's; the great parties we had as
freshmen— especially Jack Burns'; drive-in mov-
ies with Keith; sliding down all the school ban-
nisters with Betty; Rubber Soul; a midnight
snack at the Buzzell School; all the other times
we snuck out. . . . AMBITIONS: To be a good
teacher or interpreter, whichever I decide; to
make Keith a good wife.
DENNIS J. HUDSON
PET PEEVE: Teachers who sing and dance in
class. . . . REMEMBERS: A teacher in 205
yelling; Mr. Shiere's class. . . . AMBITION: To
get out of school.
GARY K. IRWIN
ACTIVITIES: Class Officer 1; Football 1;
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Jr. Variety Show; Science
Fair 2; Ski Club 4. . . . PET PEEVES: People
who call me Helen; people who are conceited;
Monday mornings. . . . REMEMBERS: Play-
ing hockey for four years; Bill Mutchler's '48
Plymouth; Saturday evening after the prom; the
"White House"; Ralphie's Robbers; summer of
'67; Warlocks; Hampton Beach; Betty in home-
room; Lake George; "GoldenboyY house on
weekends; Bruins games; physics with Whitey.
. . . AMBITIONS: To go to college; to have fun
there; to graduate; to be successful.
SUSAN L. KEANE
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1; Band 1. 2. 3, 4; Math
League 2, 3; National Honor Society 3, vice
president 4; Yearbook Co-editor. . . . PET
PEEVE: People who think that all kids who get
good marks are boring stav-at-homes. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Mr. Eagar's Latin classes; French
skits and "quelque chose extra"; the band and
all our great trips; Mr. G. yelling at rehearsals;
arguing with Philip about religion. . . . AMBI-
TION: To find eternal truth in knowledge.
JAMES A. KEARNEY
PET PEEVE: Sitting behind Susan in home-
room for six years. . . . REMEMBERS: Shop
classes with Mr. DeGeorge. . . . AMBITION:
To lead a successful and happy life.
WILLIAM C. KELLOWAY, JR.
PET PEEVES: Homework; Monday mornings;
broken bubblers; surprise quizzes; guard duty;
the freshmen. . . . REMEMBERS: The sleep I
got in algebra II; P.O.D. with Mr. Roche; in-
school suspension; the proms; twelve whole
years of school. . . . AMBITIONS: To be a mil-
lionaire; to pass Spanish II.
CAROLYN M. KENNEY
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 3, 4; French Club 3; Fu-
ture Teachers Club 3; Majorette 4; Science
Club 2. . . . PET PEEVES: Cold classrooms;
gym. . . . REMEMBERS: Four great years in
W.H.S. . . . AMBITION: To be a successful el-
ementary education teacher.
BARBARA J. KRANTZ
ACTIVITY: Future Nurses Club 4. . . . PET
PEEVES: Early busses; homework; late busses;
locker combinations. . . . REMEMBERS: Dis-
section of a sheep pluck in biology II. . . .
AMBITION: To live a happy life.
NO WONDER WE'RE NOT ON THE MOON.
DONNA E. KIRBY
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 2, 3. 4; Band 1, 2, 3;
Dance Committee 2, 3, 4; Sr. Class Play; Sr. Pa-
tron Drive; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES: Type
make-up; missing the bus; clocks that are fast;
egotists; most people; Wilmington. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: All the long school days; biology
with Mr. Fardy; chemistry with Mr. Krey; my
"brother" and "sister"; homeroom 111; "The
General"; the play rehearsals; my guys; work-
ing at Demoulas; summer of '67. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To leave Wilmington; to be happy
PHILIP D. W. KREY
ACTIVITIES: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Jr. Rotarian 4;
Jr. Variety Show; National Honor Society 3,
president 4; Science Club president 3, 4; Stu-
dent Council 4. . . . PET PEEVE: Religious lib-
erals. . . . REMEMBERS: Jr. Week; the Jr. Va-
riety Show; the band's trip to Wilmington, Del-
aware; the '67 Science Fair scandal; the lively
discussions resulting from my controversial reli-
gious convictions. . . . AMBITION: To become
a Lutheran missionary or evangelist.
JUDITH S. KLIMARCHUK
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 2, 3; Home-
room Representative 4; Jr. Variety Show: Pep
Club 1; Prom Committee 3; Sr. Class Play;
Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES: A two-faced girl-
friend; being called "Cookie"; Mr. Hamilton's
English booK; Mr. Cripps' changing my seat.
. . . REMEMBERS: Carl; J.B.; summer of '67;
L.M. and "our club"; a true girlfriend; the great
class of '68; Sue H. and our art classes; trying to
pass P.O.D.; "Woburn Boys"; Jr. Prom; being
called "Bubbles"; winning my first election; five
years at W.H.S.; finally leaving; the most won-
derful parents. . . . AMBITIONS: To become a
beautician; to travel to Europe and Hawaii; to
finally meet the "right one".
PHILIP P. LAGOMARSINO
PET PEEVES: Food in the cafe; bossy teachers.
. . . REMEMBERS: Food in the cafe. . . .
AMBITION: To make a lot of money.
DAVID H. KNIGHT
ACTIVITIES: Cross Country 1. 2, 3. captain 4;
Dance Committee 4; Indoor Track 4; Lybatum
2; Math League 1; Prom Committee 4; Science
Club 3, vice president 4; Sr. Class Play; Track
1, 2, 3, 4; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVE: Unnec-
essary homework. . . . REMEMBERS: Mr.
Kelley's corny jokes and walking watermelon
not to mention his easy calculus tests and track
work outs. . . . AMBITIONS: To be successful;
to be free to do as I want without ties or regrets.
CHARLEN M. LANDRY
PET PEEVE: The condescending attitudes of
most teachers. . . . REMEMBERS: Mr. Fardy's
biology 1 class; senior homeroom. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To become ambitious; to accomplish
something in life.
JEAN M. LAQUIDARA
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 3, 4; Future
Nurses Club president 4; Homeroom Represen-
tative 2; Jr. Variety Show, Pep Club 1, 2;
Science Club 3. 4; Sr. Class Play; Yearbook.
. . . PET PEEVES: Homework during term test
week;, first year teachers; people who don't sup-
port 'class activities; people who beat me to
lunch'. . . . REMEMBERS: All the fun we had
getting ready for the Jr. Variety Show; my role
in the Sr. Class Play as "the child"; the proms;
our private parties; summer of '66; Andy. . . .
AMBITIONS: To be a successful nurse; to be
married at 21.
KATHLEEN M. LOUNSBURY
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1. 2; Future Nurses Club
4- Jr. Variety Show; Sr. Class Play; Sr. Patron
Drive; Yearbook. ... PET PEEVE: People
who try to expound on a subject they know
nothing about. . . . REMEMBERS: French
skits with Debbie, Ann and Linda; going out to
lunch; putting on make up for the Sr. Class
Play; eventful trips to Boston with Suzi. . .
AMBITION: To be happy at whatever I do.
KAREN R. LAUTZ
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 1, 2, 3, 4;
Home Economics Club 3, 4; Intramural Basket-
ball 1; Jr. Variety Show; Pep Club 1, 2; Prom
Committee 3; Sr. Class Play Costume Designer;
Tutoring Program 4. . . . PET PEEVES: People
who call me Dumb-dumb; typewriters that
make mistakes in room 206. . . . REMEM-
BERS: French skits; Mr. Kelley's watermelon;
Mr. Roche's dramatic classes; Saturday nights at
the Commodore; the prom; Jr. Variety Show
rehearsals; fights with George; going steady;
parties with Sue, Joe, Barb, Eddie and, of
course, G.D. . . . AMBITIONS: To be an ele-
mentary teacher; to marry a certain Latin
JANE R. LOVEYS
ACTIVITIES: Jr. Variety Show; Science Club
4; Science Fair 3, 4; Sr. Class Play; Yearbook.
. . . PET PEEVE: Never being on time. . . .
REMEMBERS: Good friends; a great guidance
teacher; a little knowledge; homerooms; the
day I was early. . . . AMBITIONS: To graduate
from college; to travel a little; eventually to
RAYMOND N. LEPORE
PET PEEVE: People who pretend to be what
they are not. . . . REMEMBERS: The magni-
ficient four in gym class. . . . AMBITION: To
get myself firmly established in life at the begin-
ning so I can enjoy it at the end.
RICHARD C. LYFORD
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 2, 3, 4; Chess Club 1, 2;
Interact 3; Lybatum 2, 3; Math League 2, 3;
National Honor Society 4; Science Club 1,2, 3,
4. . . . PET PEEVES: Kids who don't try;
teachers whose classes are dull; students who
sign up to join extracurricular clubs and don't
come to meetings. . . . REMEMBERS: Student
dress code protest meeting; the only debate the
Lybatum won; Mr. Keady; Mr. Coffin's physics
101. . . . AMBITIONS: To go to college; to get
an excellent education; to meet new people,
philosophies and ideas which will make me a
more rounded and open-minded individual.
BARRY L. LEVAAS
ACTIVITIES: Chorus 1, 2, 3; Lybatum 2;
Science Club 2, 3. . . . PET PEEVE: Humanity,
or the lack of it in so many of us. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Walking around at 12:30 one
night waiting for Barbara to pick me up; a few
French classes; the first day I skipped; one
summer; a few days at Bubble's camp; The
Farm; when Dave and I were brothers. . . .
AMBITION: To die when I have finally lived.
DOUGLAS A. MACCALLUM
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2; Drafting Stan-
dards Club 4; Science Club 1, 3, vice president
2. . . . PET PEEVE: People who haven't got
the brains to realize that they're not really
tough. . . . REMEMBERS: M.G., B.D. and the
rest; Plum Island; the dead pig; Nantasket
Beach; R.E.D.; two summers; Jackie, Ed, Gary,
Barry, Dave, Wayne and Kevin; Italian and
Chinese restaurants; all the parties; Salem and
Mad; the good times. . . . AMBITIONS: To get
out of here; to go to college; then to get out
again; to become an engineer.
KAREN A. LINDMARK
ACTIVITIES: Art Club 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Pep
Club 1. . . . PET PEEVES: People who make
up stories about things they know nothing
about; boring classes; girls who don't act like
ladies; people who think they are better than
others; being shorter than everyone else;
cliques; people who carry their lunch in a
brown paper bag. . . . REMEMBERS: Going
out to lunch; getting caught and not going any-
where for two days; Paul and Chucky smoking
behind lab benches; Mr. Rand's civil defense
crackers; Mrs. Lewis' class; "Daddy" Roche;
drafting; girls' night out with Sue H.
MARY E. MACMULLIN
ACTIVITIES: Business Club 4; Pep Club 4;
Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES: Monday mornings;
having gym first period; phonies. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Ski trip to N.H. with P.M., M.P., D.G
T.R. and A.B.; running to lunch; "MACS'
C.F.'s impersonations of Miss K. and Mr. D.
snowplowing with P.M.'s father's car. . . . AM-
BITIONS: To get a good job; when the time
comes to live a long and happy life with that
one special person.
JOHN A. LONGO
PET PEEVE: Kids who think that they are
rough, but who aren't. . . . REMEMBERS: De-
moulas; three proms; 103 for five days at a
time; Mr. Roche's classes. . . . AMBITION: To
make a million.
PAUL E. MADDEN
ACTIVITIES: Ring Committee 3; Work Study.
. . . PET PEEVES: Gym; dress code; school
lunches; the Alpha. . . . REMEMBERS: Miss
Sharp taking over work study; Mr. Dicey's
class; Mr. Cripps' class. . . . AMBITION: To
become a medical technician in the Air Force.
LOUIS A. MAGLIO
PET PEEVES: Teachers who think they're so
good they won't even listen to you; school
lunches, especially warm milk; Mr. Kelley
catching runners. . . . REMEMBERS: Going to
the Cape with B.M. and B.S.; the almost fight in
Reading Square; a certain junior girl. . . .
AMBITIONS: To graduate; then to go on to
graduate from Northeastern.
PATRICIA A. MAHONEY
ACTIVITIES: Business Club 2, secretary 3. . . .
PET PEEVE: A certain '60 Ford with no radio.
. . . REMEMBERS: Skiing at North Conway
with M.M., M.P., D.G., T.R. and A.B.; snow-
plowing with my father's car; "MACS"; run-
ning to lunch; my '60 Ford; Linda P.'s moods.
. . . AMBITIONS: To marry Walter P.; to live
a happy life.
CALL FOR THE
e. Robert McAllister
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Jr.
Variety Show; Ski Club 4; Student Council 2, 4;
Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVE: Bow ties. . . .
REMEMBERS: Physics; the day they served
real food in the cafe; Lou Lou; skiing. . . .
AMBITION: To become a chef.
CATHERINE M. McCANN
ACTIVITIES: Science Club 4; Tennis 2. . . .
PET PEEVES: Prejudice teachers; term papers
and book reports; people who say one thing
and turn around and do another. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Barbara's tuba; Jr. Crazy Day;
Miss T.'s study; Mr. Kelley and all the help he
fave anyone who needed it. . . . AMBITION:
o be a success in everything that I do.
CORINNE L. McCUE
PET PEEVES: Bucket seats; people who spread
rumors; Monday mornings. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Miss McManus; Mr. Roche's P.O.D.
class; running to the lunch room; a certain par-
ty at C.F.'s house; the night of the Jr. Prom.
. . . AMBITIONS: To marry R.A.; to live a
DAVID J. MAISON
ACTIVITIES: Art Club 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4. .
AMBITION: To become a commercial artist.
KAREN A. MALONEY
ACTIVITIES: Art Club 4; Home Economics
Club 3. . . . PET PEEVES: Monday mornings;
conceited people. . . . REMEMBERS: Wally;
Jr. and Sr. Proms. . . . AMBITION: To marry
RICHARD J. McFEETERS
REMEMBERS: Our old vice principal.
AMBITION: To be a beachcomber.
susan c. Mclaughlin
ACTIVITY: Chorus 1. . . . PET PEEVES:
Doing term papers and book reports; cliques;
an English teacher's bad moods. . . . REMEM-
BERS: 401 home ec; meeting Eddie in eleventh
grade. . . . AMBITIONS: To marry Eddie; to
get a job.
FRANCES H. McLEAN
ACTIVITIES: Class Treasurer 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance
Committee 2, 3, 4; Jr. Variety Show; Prom
Committee 3, 4; Sr. Patron Drive. . . . PET
PEEVES: Dirty, grubby people; freshmen who
are taller than I am; people who say I don't
look my age; gym teachers. . . . REMEM-
BERS: The dull weekends after Jimmy went in
the Coast Guard; being treasurer for four years;
waiting for the mail; Feb. 4, 1966; J.J.; having
Mr. Hanson as advisor for two years. . . .
AMBITIONS: To graduate from Northeastern;
to get married.
kevin j. McMillan
ACTIVITIES: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Drafting Stan-
dards Club 4; Football 3, 4. . . . PET PEEVES:
Red tape; Mr. K's tests; homework. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Our great football team, especially
the Thanksgiving Day "Slush" Bowl; cutting in
lunch lines; all the years we've spent in this
"; proms. . . . AMBITIONS: To be
happy; to be successful in my career whatever it
may be; to lead a meaningful life.
CHARLES J. MEDICO
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 2, 3, 4; Prom
Committee 3, 4; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVE:
People who wake me up. . . . REMEMBERS:
Boys at The Fence; football games; Friday
nights. . . . AMBITION: To succeed in whatev-
er I attempt.
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 3, 4; Jr. Variety
Show; Science Fair 3; Student Government
Day 4. . . . PET PEEVES: Being called Red;
white sox. . . . REMEMBERS: Losing 18
straight games in my junior year; Mr. R. yelling
at basketball practice; being Mr. Cripps' favor-
ite student. . . . AMBITION: To go to college.
JAMES K. MOORE
ACTIVITIES: Football 3, 4. . . . PET PEEVE:
Cafeteria segregation. . . . REMEMBERS:
Football game in the Tewksbury town pool; En-
glish 306. . . . AMBITIONS: To complete four
years of college majoring in speech; then to
have fun, fun, fun or to obtain whatever train-
ing there is to be offered in the field of
SHARLEYN A. MOORE
ACTIVITIES: Chorus 1; Majorette 4; Pep Club
1, 2, 3, 4. . . . PET PEEVES: Gym class;
French skits; gossip. . . . REMEMBERS: J.S.;
Cindy's party; Harvard Square; Hampton; peo-
ple at work; trips to Canada; first hockey game;
football games; English play of Pygmalion. . . .
AMBITIONS: To become a registered nurse; to
go to Hawaii.
SHIRLEY A. MOORE
PET PEEVES: Shrivled hot dogs; school buses;
getting up in the morning. . . . REMEMBERS:
The Jr. Prom; Crazy Day; hanging around with
Donna and Marcia; the "green rambler"; my
homeroom in the girls' room; Tewksbury; the
"fairy tale"; the bomb scares. . . . AMBITION:
To make people happy.
EDGAR R. MILLER, JR.
ACTIVITIES: Hockey 1,2.. . . PET PEEVES:
Getting up in the morning; working the bill I
paid on my '58 Chev every week; signing in at
the office in the morning. . . . REMEMBERS:
Mike and myself going on strike in the shop;
Ken, Tom and myself standing against the cafe
wall watching the girls go by; always giving
Miss Sharp a hard time on Mon., Weds, and
Fri.; work study; good, ole Mr. Hambelton.
. . . AMBITION: To be successful at whatever
LAURIS E. MOORMAN
ACTIVITIES: Apparatus 3; Dance Committee
2; Intramural Basketball 3; Pep Club 1. . . .
PET PEEVES: Inconsiderate and conceited
people; freshmen; first year teachers; Mondays.
. . . REMEMBERS: Being late; Kilmarnock
Road; C. Casey and all the pennies in Mrs.
Lewis' Spanish class; going to the Cape and
York Beach with Bette B. and being followed
by L.M., B.S. and B.M. . . . AMBITIONS: To
be a model; to marry Billy.
DIANE L. MIRISOLA
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 1, 3;
Basketball Cheerleading 2; Concert Choir 1, 2,
3, 4; Dance Committee 3; Majorettes 1, 2, 4,
captain 3; Sr. Class Play. . . . PET PEEVE:
French V with Mrs. Baran; Mr. G. our Vice
P.; the Christmas card from G.C.; Coach
Roche; English with Mrs. A., alias Miss B.;
C.G. when he liked G.P. . . . AMBITION: To
be a successful social worker.
SANDRA A. MORRICE
ACTIVITIES: Apparatus' 2, 3, 4; Art Club 1;
Basketball 3; Field Hockey 1; Majorette 4; Ski
Club 4; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES: School
lunches; 40 word vocabulary tests; high school
boys; majorette practice every day. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: The flying rings in the Apparatus
Show; Mr. Giordano's Spanish III class; passing
gum to everyone and being the only one to get
caught; Mr. Jones' driver ed. class; getting
pushed into the boys' room. . . . AMBITIONS:
To become a rich boss' secretary; to get a new
'68 Camaro for graduation; to get married at
the age of 21.
ELAINE D. MOORE
ACTIVITIES: Business Club 3; Dance Com-
mittee 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 3, 4; Sr. Executive
Board; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES: Phonies;
a certain '64 Ford with no radio; gym first peri-
od Tues. and Thurs. . . . REMEMBERS: Class-
es with Mr. Krey; running to lunch on Mon.
and Fri.; W.H.S. football, hockey and basket-
ball games; pajama parties; a Bruins game; Jr.
Week; summer of '67; driving home from U.
Mass. with E.S.'s car; all my good times at
W.H.S. . . . AMBITION: To lead a happy and
CAROL ANN MORRIS
Carol A nn
ACTIVITIES: Art Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Basketball 1:
Dance Committee 1, 2, 3; Ski Club 4. . . . PET
PEEVES: Not being given dangerous weapons
in the cafeteria, knives; 7:00 a.m. Mon. -Fri.
. . . REMEMBERS: Jr. Crazy Day; Labor Day
Weekend with Karen, Diane and Martha;
skiing Wildcat; Cape Cod. . . . AMBITIONS:
To graduate from college; to learn to parallel
LLOYD D. MOULTON
PET PEEVES: Boring classes; Tommy Pierce
and his money; Fridays. . . . REMEMBERS;
Mr. Cogan's Guidance Office; Mr. Chops'
problems class; arguments with Miss Waitkev-
lch. . . . AMBITION: To live a happy life.
RALPH D. MUIR
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2; Cross Country 1,
2; Dance Committee 2. . . . PET PEEVE: Peo-
ple who are stuck up and conceited. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: The day John B., Charles R. and I
went to lunch at Big Joe's; Mr. Hall's classes.
. . . AMBITION: To be president of a big
KENNETH P. MULHOLLAND
PET PEEVE: The people who never get caught.
. . . REMEMBERS: Saskatchewan. . . . AM-
BITION: To do well in what I attempt.
SUSAN M. MUTTER
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1; Home Economics Club
4; Prom Committee 3. . . . PET PEEVES: A
certain class in room 112; snobs; gym classes;
boring classes. . . . REMEMBERS: The Jr.
Prom; August 29, 1966; the Commodore; par-
ties at Karyn's with Barb, Eddie, George and
Joe; all the wonderful times I've had with Joe
and hope I'll continue to have for the rest of my
life; the soggy trip to Salsbury Beach after the
Jr. Prom; New Years Eve with Karen M., Wally
F. and Joe. . . . AMBITIONS: To marry a cer-
tain wonderful guy; to be the best wife and
MICHAEL F. NEE
PET PEEVES: People who say, "I don't know";
school lunches. . . . REMEMBERS: Going on
strike in shop class for a week; Mr. Cripps' hair
always being uncombed; the day Mr. Cripps got
a haircut. . . . AMBITIONS: To marry Linda;
to be successful in business administration at
Northeastern and in the business world.
BARBARA L. NELSON
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 3, 4; Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2, 4; Class Officer 2, 3,
4; Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Jr. Variety Show; National Hon-
or Society 4; Science Club 2; Sr. Class Play
Crew; Softball 1, 2; Tennis 2; Tutoring Program
4. . . . PET PEEVES: People who make fun of
others; boring classes; waiting in line to go into
the girls' room; climbing into the benches in the
cafeteria. . . . REMEMBERS: My tuba and the
Jr. Variety Show; French skits; the band trip to
Delaware; all the free shows in room 112; all
the swell times and all the swell kids I've come
in contact with over the past six years. . . .
AMBITIONS: To become an elementary school
teacher; later to be happily married.
MARY T. MULHOLLAND
PET PEEVES: Getting up in the morning; peo-
ple who are not sincere. . . . REMEMBERS:
M. Muldoon; all my English teachers; U.S. his-
tory class; Mrs. K.'s class; "Daddy" Roche and
his cubs; Mr. H.; theatre trips. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To write something worth printing; to
find some happiness.
WILLIAM J. MUTCHLER
ACTIVITIES: Baseball 3," 4; Basketball 1;
Dance Committee 2, 3; Football 1; Jr. Variety
Show; Prom Committee 3. . . . PET PEEVES:
Kids who think that their mothers can cook bet-
ter than my mother; teachers calling me by my
last name. . . . REMEMBERS: Bruins games;
Lake George; my '48 Plymouth; trip to the
Cape; riding around with Don C; parties at the
Capital; Calif, and Brae Crest; Hampton; War-
locks; Christmas '67; Chuck N. and I talking
about each other's problems; law class; being
called Goldenboy by Mr. Shiere; Whitie's
house; friends; a certain basketball game; my
sales class. . . . AMBITIONS: To graduate; to
serve my country and make the best of it; to
settle down with K.S.; to succeed in anything I
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 2; Hockey 3;
Track 3, 4. . . . PET PEEVES: Long lunch
lines; Monday mornings. . . . REMEMBERS:
Bruins games; Ballardvalle; Friday nights. . . .
AMBITION: To succeed in anything.
ROGER M. NELSON
PET PEEVES: Snobby people; rules against
wearing dungarees in school; people who learn
all there is to skiing except how to stop before
they reach you. . . . REMEMBERS: 401 phys-
ics with Miss T.; the big Daddy and P.O.D.; the
wonderful dress code that worked so well. . . .
AMBITIONS: To graduate; to forget what I
CHARLES NICKERSON, JR.
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2; Class Vice Presi-
dent 1; Football 1; Sr. Class Play; Ski Club 4.
. . . PET PEEVES: Dateless weekends; people
who talk about other people; Mr. Kelley's
jokes. . . . REMEMBERS: Lake George;
Bruins games; certain girls; Kilmarnock; a cer-
tain C.Y.O. basketball game; Washington both
times; P.O.D.; certain parties; The Lady; the
'48 Plymouth; all my friends. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To travel; to be happy at whatever I at-
tempt in life.
SANDRA L. NICKERSON
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 4;
Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVE: People. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Learning to ski with the Ski Club;
Mr. C.'s P.O.D. classes. . . . AMBITION: To
be a real human being,
CAROL A. NUZZO
PET PEEVES: Moody people; getting up in the
morning; the wonderful W.H.S. lunches; the
office calling me to work over the loud speaker.
. . . REMEMBERS: Trying to pass type III; my
first day at Wilmington Hign. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To get a good job; to be successful; to
meet a lot of different people.
JEAN L. PARENT
PET PEEVE: Trying to get out of the tables in
the lunch room without putting runs in my
stockings and kicking the girl behind me. . . .
REMEMBERS: Mr. Roche's daily thought;
trying to talk to C.N. in homeroom; fooling
with D.C. in home ec. about our blankets and
tents. . . . AMBITIONS: To sew; to travel.
KENNETH D. PARK
PET PEEVES: Teachers that don't know how to
teach; people downing other people. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Mrs. Webber breaking us up dur-
ing the five minute break; work study class of
'65-'66, '66-'67; Mr. Grant and how he helped
me. . . . AMBITIONS: To graduate; to be suc-
cessful in whatever I try to do.
DEBORAH E. PATCHELL
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2; Homeroom Rep-
resentative 4; Sr. Patron Drive. . . . PET
PEEVES: Grouchy teachers; Mondays; two-
faced people. . . . REMEMBERS: Being late
for work with Mary Ann and Cathy; Mr.
Cripps' wild problems class; Cathy's wonderful
friendship; the time I lost my pocketbook at the
Plaza; the fabulous Pow Wow. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To live a long and happy life; to marry
that certain special one, Pat.
DANIEL R. O'CONNELL
ACTIVITIES: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1;
Drafting Standards Club 4; Football 1, 2, 3, co-
captain 4; Golf 2, 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Jr. Ro-
tarian 4; Sr. Executive Board; Student Govern-
ment Day 4; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES:
Hypocrites; boys who act tough yet couldn't
handle their little sister. . . . REMEMBERS:
Jack and Sandy's spaghetti dinners; Gym Show;
winning M.V.C. Football Championship;
hockey playoffs; Booster Drive; Jr. and Sr.
Proms; football banquet and jackets; good
lunches; the guidance office; Mr. Dicey's class.
. . . AMBITIONS: To become a physical edu-
cation teacher and coach; to be a. happily mar-
ried man with many kids.
PETER L. PELLERIN
ACTIVITIES: Hockey 1, 2, 4. ... PET
PEEVE: People who cut-up my car. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Smoking out back; the hockey
team; the fight with Chelmsford; Mr. Milley;
going out for lunch; when Mr. Kelley was V.P.
. . . AMBITIONS: To be rich; to stay out of
DONNA L. OUELLETTE
ACTIVITIES: Basketball' 1; Business Club 2;
Special Chorus 2, 3. . . . PET PEEVES: People
who think they're better than others; nosey peo-
ple who must know everything. . . . REMEM-
BERS: The "Green Rambler"; the guidance
office; the day with S.M., S.S. and M.O. . . .
AMBITIONS: To become a good hairdresser;
someday to be married.
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 2, 3, 4; Intra-
mural Basketball 1; Jr. Variety Show; Pep Club
1, 2; Ring Committee 3; Sr. Class Play; Year-
book. . . . PET PEEVES: "Doc"; M.G.; quick
doors; B.B.'s girl; Main St.; room 112. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: W.H.S.A.H.C; Commodore;
"Hang On"; g. and 1. lights; L.B. and summer
'67; Bud; certain boys; two friends; Eva;
6/23/67; 10/19/67; k's from W.; Raf; my "par-
ties"; "Rubber Soul"; Cherylinda; 12/24/68;
R.E.D. . . . AMBITIONS: To go to U.S.C.; to
roam freely; to be different but not the same.
MARCIA A. OUELLETTE
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1; Jr. Variety Show;
Science Club 1. . . . PET PEEVES: Bucket
seats; conceited, rumor spreading people; short-
hand homework. . . . REMEMBERS: Wayne;
Shirley and our last period studies; my twin sis-
ter; the "Green Rambler"; the "Fairy-tale"; our
favorite guidance office. . . . AMBITIONS: To
be a success; to marry a certain rich and famous
ACTIVITY: Business Club 1. ... PET
PEEVES: Two-faced people; having gym first
period. . . . REMEMBERS: Mr. Shiere's class-
es; being teased about JoJo; Bob in sales class;
Steve; my junior and senior years; doing stupid
things with Pat; Mr. Cripps' wild problems
classes. . . . AMBITIONS: To lead a happy
and successful life; to marry S.G.
BARBARA J. PETERSON
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2, 3, captain 4;
Football Cheerleading 3; Gymnastics 2, 3; Jr.
Prom Queen; Softball 2, 3, 4 ... PET
PEEVES: Phony people; people who think they
are great; waiting; two-faced people . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Keith; Aug. 16, 1965; all the fun
I've had with Keith and Diane; Feb. 16, 1969;
someone jumping over porches; Woody; a won-
derful teacher, Mrs. Aldrich; cheerleading; my
little underclassmen; W.H.S.; summer of '64;
gym classes with Kathi; D.W., J.B., G.I., R.D.
and B.M.; Gina . . . AMBITIONS: To be very
successful; to marry Keith; to have a happy life
WILLIAM C. POIRIER
PET PEEVES: Homework; haircuts . . . RE-
MEMBERS: When Mr. Kelley was vice princi-
pal; the end of the summer when we had to
come back to W.H.S.; when they starved us at
the Jr. Prom . . . AMBITIONS: To graduate;
to become rich.
PRACTICING FOR LUNCH
ANDREW J. PETTO
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball I;
Boys' State 3; Jr. Rotarian 4; Jr. Variety Show;
Lybatum 2, 3; Math Fair 2; Math League 1, 2,
3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Science Club
2; Science Fair 1, 2; Sr. Class Play; Soccer 2, 3,
4; Student Government Day 3. . . . PET
PEEVE: Teeny boppers. . . . REMEMBERS:
Too much. . . . AMBITION: Peace.
MERRILL E. POLOIAN
ACTIVITIES: Jr. Variety Show; Sr. Class Play;
Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES: Gym class; peo-
ple who think they are superior to everyone
else. . . . REMEMBERS: Susan's locker; steal-
ing someone's books; Sr. Play; a fuzzy purple
sweater and its owner; Pooh-less; Mr. Cripps'
class in 227; the bearded wonder. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To be accepted at a college; to try to
become a fashion designer.
GEORGE L. PHILLIPS
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1; Football 1, 3, 4;
Track 1, 2, 3, 4. . . . REMEMBERS: Getting
lunch for $.25. . . . AMBITION: To reach the
goals I set for myself.
MARIE E. POWERS
ACTIVITIES: Basketball Cheerleading 4;
Business Club 3, 4; Dance Committee 2; Year-
book. . . . PET PEEVES: Insincere people;
Monday mornings; waiting; homework. . . .
REMEMBERS: Running to lunch; Mrs. Web-
ber's classes; ski trip to North Conway with
M.M., P.M., T.R.; cheerleading; the Ford;
Mac's. . . . AMBITION: To be a success in life.
THOMAS H. PIERCE
ACTIVITY: Science Fair 1. . . . PET PEEVES:
G.P., T.Q. and P.M.; grubs; everybody spong-
ing money off me; losing money playing cards
or pool. . . . REMEMBERS: Getting thrown
out of the junior class meeting; Mrs. Lewis'
Spanish I class; history class when I couldn't say
Europe; playing cards up at the high school;
Tabby Cat Food; Billy's 47 Plymouth; dances;
T.Q. and P.M. always slugging me since the 7th
grade; the Plaza; all the fun I had at Essex Ag-
ricultural School with some of the kids in the
9th grade; the Patron Drive with Ralph up at
Lauris' . . . AMBITIONS: To pass physics; to
get into college.
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 2, 4. ... PET
PEEVE: Being on time. . . . REMEMBERS:
Lake George; Bruins games; the weekends;
hanging around up at the Plaza; all the fun I
had with R.D., T.Q., C.N., D.W., S.G., G.I.,
B.M. and all the rest of the kids. . . . AMBI-
TION: To be a success in whatever I attempt.
JAMES L. PREBLE
PET PEEVE: Girls who smoke. . .
BERS: Mr. Pollard's electronics
AMBITION: To be an electrician.
TERRENCE D. QUINLAN
. REMEM- PET PEEVES: People with authority; getting up
class. ... in the morning. . . . REMEMBERS: Gary
Warford and the discovery of the dew drop; the
Plaza; Goldenboy's parties; the Bruins games;
bacon and eggs; cartoons with Bobby Casscello.
. . . AMBITIONS: To never settle down; to do
a lot of traveling.
KATHLEEN L. QUINN
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 2, 4; Football
Cheerleading (sub) 4; Prom Committee 3; Sr.
Patron Drive; Sr. Class Play. . . . PET
PEEVES: Term papers; gym classes. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Chemistry lab 3; 1/13/67; fresh-
man class meeting; Mr. Cripps' nroblems class;
Jr. Week. . . . AMBITIONS: To graduate; to
be a successful secretary.
ANGELA E. RICCELLI
ACTIVITIES: Actors Anonymous 3; Alpha I,
3; Band 2, 3, 4; Jr. Variety Show; Science Club
Secretary 3; Sr. Class Play; Student Govern-
ment Day 3. . . . PET PEEVE: People who feel
sorry for themselves. . . . REMEMBERS:
Band, especially our trip to Delaware; Jimmie;
October 15; Mr. Roche; the "gang"; Mrs. Hurf;
chemistry 304; standing in line to enter the girls'
rooms; running for treasurer; losing. . . . AM-
BITION: To make people laugh.
THERESA A. RICCI
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 3; Basketball
Cheerleading 2; Football Cheerleading 3, cap-
tain 4. . . . PET PEEVES: Phonies; certain ju-
nior girls; work; Mondays. . . . REMEMBERS:
Ski trip to N. Conway with P.M., M.P., M.M.,
A.B., D.G.; last year's seniors; W.H.S.' great
football team of '68; the Buzzell School. . . .
AMBITIONS: To many B.H.; to learn to ski;
to learn to type; to grow three inches.
WILSON E. RICE
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1; Hockey 1, 2, 3. . . .
PET PEEVES: Freshmen; people who stop in
the middle of the corridor to talk. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Miss Tellier's classes; homeroom;
freshmen class meeting. . . . AMBITIONS: To
fly; to be successful at whatever I do.
NANCY L. REARDON
PET PEEVES: Gym; English class; oral re-
ports; conceited people; waiting in line for the
girls' room; school lunches. . . . REMEM-
BERS; Mrs. Kaplan's English classes; Jr. Prom;
freshman class meetings; skipping school and
getting caught. . . . AMBITIONS: To graduate;
to work; to get married; to be happy.
KEVIN F. REITCHEL
PET PEEVES: Nosey teachers; F.L.: conceited
people. . . . REMEMBERS: The Plaza; Friend-
ty's; Mr. Roche; summers. . . . AMBITIONS:
To graduate; to be good.
LOIS D. RICHARDS
PET PEEVES: Cold classrooms; English class-
es; getting up in the morning to go to school.
. . . REMEMBERS: A gift from Mr. Garrett of
9 days suspension; Jr. Prom; freshman year;
Mrs. Webber as a friend and teacher. . . .
AMBITIONS: To graduate; to get married; to
live a happy life.
CHARLES E. RIDLEY
PET PEEVE: People who are stuck up and in-
sincere. . . . REMEMBERS: Watching all the
new freshmen getting lost; lunching with Ralph
and Jack. . . . AMBITIONS: To become suc-
cessful in whatever I may attempt; to bankrupt
J. Paul Getty.
DEBRA L. ROBBINS
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1; Concert Choir 2; Fu-
ture Teachers Club Secretary 3; Tutoring Pro-
gram. . . . PET PEEVE: People. . . . REMEM-
BERS: French skits with Linda, Kathy, and
Ann; going out to lunch with Kathy, Ann, and
Karen. . . . AMBITION: To be happy.
PET PEEVE: Why Mr. H. takes so many coffee
breaks while we are waiting to use machines.
. . . REMEMBERS: Donna Fagone in my En-
glish class for 2 years; the good times we had in
woodworking class. . . . AMBITIONS: To
graduate with my class; to achieve all my goals
ANNE L. ROSS
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 3, 4; Future
Teachers Club 3; Jr. Variety Show; Science
Club 2. . . . PET PEEVES: Class in 112; con-
ceited people; being called "Red"; loud people;
overteased hair. . . . REMEMBERS: Bomb
scares; Holy Cross College; U.N.H.; a certain
senior boy in my class; algebra II; chemistry II
with Mr. Krey; McDonald's; C.Y.O.; Mr.
Roche's lectures; Feb. 13, 1968. . . . AMBI-
TION: To be successful and happy with what-
ever I do.
ANNE L. ROBERTIE
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 3, 4; Concert Choir 2, 3,
4; Dance Committee 2, 3; Homeroom Repre-
sentative 3, 4; Prom Committee 3, 4; Science
Club 2; Sr. Patron Drive; Softball 1. . . . PET
PEEVES: Dark lockers; teachers who can't pro-
nounce my name; passing in my notes. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: French skit with Deb, Lyn and
Kath; Miss Kalil's favorite phrase; going out to
lunch; choir rehearsals; Jay; work with Sue;
someone's old Dodge; my Spanish I class;
V.M.S.; skipping school with Ellen; summer
'65; Science Fairs; home ec. 4. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To own my own V.W.; to see the U.S.;
to go to school.
ACTIVITIES: French Club 2; Future Nurses
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Future Teachers Club 3; Science
Club 2; Tutoring Program 3. . . . PET PEEVE:
Getting up on school mornings. . . . REMEM-
BERS: French skits with Kathy, Anne and
Debby; Jr. Variety Show; Mr. Roche's prob-
lems class; Jr. Crazy Day. . . . AMBITION:
To die rich and happy from old age.
EDWARD A. ROBICHAUD
PET PEEVE: Kids who get caught smoking.
. . . REMEMBERS: Suspension for smoking.
. . . AMBITIONS: To graduate; to go to
VALERIE R. SEARLE-SPRATT
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 4; Sr. Class
Play; Ski Club 4; Yearbook. . . . PET
PEEVES: Two-faced people; term papers. . . .
REMEMBERS: Summer of '67; N. Reading
boys; ski trips; Friendly's; Mac's; working. . . .
AMBITIONS: To live in Florida; to succeed in
my plans for the future.
PET PEEVES: Two-faced people; people who
call me Mary; room 112. .. . REMEMBERS:
Nights out with Deb, Cathy, and Diane; Dec.
13, 1967; Jr. Prom; home ec; "girlie"; Pow
Wow. . . . AMBITIONS: To get Debbie, Cathy
and me to work on time; to be successful in the
future; to marry Donnie.
ELLEN J. SICARD
ACTIVITIES: Apparatus 1; Basketball 1;
Dance Committee 2, 4; Jr. Variety Show; Pep
Club 1, 2; Prom Committee 3, 4; Queen's At-
tendant, Jr. Prom; Sr. Class Play; Sr. Patron
Drive; Ski Club 4. . . . PET PEEVES: No let-
ters; no money; cherries and olives on crackers.
. . . REMEMBERS: 4 B's from the class of '67;
J.B. and the Nookie News; 4:45 in a phone
booth; 9th and 10th grades; Dolan's moving
floor; the stop sign; Maine; scores; the Plaza;
"What bottles?"; Boston in Nov. '66; Boston in
Dec. '67; the red light on the way back from
Amherst; K. of C. and G.F.; Hymie; Dad
Roche's tight ship; Dolan's purple eye. . . .
AMBITIONS: To get my Bachelors and Mas-
ters Degrees; to be nappy.
"ARE YOU SURE IT WON'T EXPLODE?'
DOROTHY L. SHEEHAN
ACTIVITIES: Business Club 4; Jr. Variety
Show Crew; Sr. Patron Drive. . . . PET
PEEVES: Homework; gym; Monday mornings.
. . . REMEMBERS: Mrs. Webber's class and
her little talks; Mr. Shiere's bookkeeping classes
with T.R. . . . AMBITIONS: To go to Pennsyl-
vania; to be with J.G.; to succeed in whatever I
DAN J. SEVENER
PET PEEVES: People that run to lunch; teach-
ers who make you stay after school. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: The times I skipped and got away
with it. . . . AMBITION: To be an engineer.
PATRICIA J. SILVA
ACTIVITIES: Band 3, 4; Concert Choir 1, 2;
Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Jr. Variety Show Crew;
Pep Club 1, 2; Softball 1. . . . PET PEEVES:
Stuck up, irresponsible people; being called Pa-
tricia or Patsy; dress codes; school starting so
early and ending so late. . . . REMEMBERS:
S.H., J.K., and G.C. in art class; the great band
trip to Delaware in '67; the night of the
blackout in the girls' locker room after a field
hockey game; the weekend the varsity field
hockey team went to Miss McCarthy's cottage
in North Conway; everything I've experienced
at W.H.S.; Jr. Crazy Day. . . . AMBITIONS:
To enter college; to become a good physical ed-
ucation teacher; to lead a successful life.
DAVID C. SMALLIDGE
REMEMBERS: All gym classes; my whole se-
nior year with Dumb-dumb; the great summer
of '67. . . . AMBITION: To stay unmarried.
ELAINE A. SMITH
ACTIVITIES: Business Club 3, 4; Dance Com-
mittee 4; Yearbook. . . . PET PEEVES: Getting
up at 6:30; freshmen who are taller than I; peo-
ple who call me Proxie. . . . REMEMBERS:
Provincetown, Cape Cod; Mrs. Webber's pep
talks and shorthand class; all the school spirit
the guys had in '67-'68; the great football team;
taking 10 minutes to start the driver ed. car;
having steak for breakfast and missing the bus.
. . . AMBITIONS: To be a successful secretary;
to live a long and happy life.
JOSEPH W. STONE
ACTIVITIES: Band 1, 2, 3, 4. . . . PET
PEEVE: Getting up for school. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Miss Tellier's physics class. . . . AMBI-
TION: To become an engineer in science.
JANET G. SUTTON
ACTIVITIES: Business Club 3; Dance Com-
mittee 2, 3; Jr. Variety Show; Softball 1; Year-
book. . . . PET PEEVES: Getting up in the
morning for school; school lunches; a certain
clique in the 10th grade. . . . REMEMBERS:
8th grade homeroom; 1st year algebra class;
W.H.S.A.H.C; summer of '67; the fun Pat and
I had with our business teachers; Jr. Variety
Show; my first year type and shorthand teacher.
. . . AMBITION: To become a successful
WILLIAM M. SWAN
PET PEEVE: Conceited people. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Running to those delicious lunches; sus-
pensions. . . . AMBITIONS: To become an ac-
countant; to have a fast car.
ELIZABETH R. SMITH
ACTIVITIES: Basketball' 1; Business Club 3, 4;
Yearbook 3, co-editor 4. . . . PET PEEVES:
Unhappiness. . . . REMEMBERS: An unchange-
able interval of life only to be pondered over
when Jon, Judy, Bobby and I are old and gray.
. . . AMBITION: To be an individual in a con-
LINDA M. SMITH
ACTIVITIES: Business Club Secretary 4; Year-
book. . . . PET PEEVES: Married people tell-
ing teenagers never to get married; walking fast;
underclassmen that are taller than I. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Mrs. Webber's classes and pep
talks; running to lunch; great football games;
trying to drive a standard and all the fun driv-
ing it. . . . AMBITIONS: To get a good job; to
travel around the world.
SANDRA L. SMITH
ACTIVITIES: Apparatus 1, 2, 4; Basketball 1;
Chorus 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2. ... PET
PEEVES: Cliques; people who think they're
better than others; patroling teachers. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Lunches in the cafe; that one day
with S.M., D.O. and M.O.; Mrs. Adams and her
ho^rne ec. class; the people in the guidance
office; taking Harold's car. . . . AMBITIONS:
To be a well known hairdresser; to marry Tony.
VON G. TAYLOR
ACTIVITIES: Football 1; Jr. Rotarian 4;
Science Club 1. . . . PET PEEVE: Bringing re-
port cards home. . . . REMEMBERS: Taking
shop instead of showing up for studies. . . .
AMBITION: To continue in the field of
DAVID P. THOMPSON
PET PEEVE: Staying after school. ... RE-
MEMBERS: When we could use any boys'
room we wanted. . . . AMBITION: To become
PATRICIA E. TIMULTY
ACTIVITY: Basketball 3. . . . PET PEEVES:
Getting up in the morning; working; lunch;
term papers; English essays. . . . REMEM-
BERS: The school; our great football team; the
kids; home ec. class 3; girls' rooms; Dawn's say-
ings; Mr. Shea. . . . AMBITIONS: To be a suc-
cess in life; to become a hairdresser.
EDGAR R. TOPPING
ACTIVITY: Homeroom Representative 3. . . .
PET PEEVE: Same as Sue's. . . . REMEM-
BERS: My geometry classes in the metal shop.
. . . AMBITIONS: To marry Sue; to have two
boys and two girls.
DAVID R. TURNER
PET PEEVE: School. . . . REMEMBERS:
Running to lunch and getting caught; my prob-
lems class; Mr. Cripps. . . . AMBITION: To
make a million.
FRANK J. VALENTE
PET PEEVES: Teachers; dumb girls. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Mr. Fardy's biology class; Mr. Di-
cey' s swinging drafting class; all five years in
W.H.S. . . . AMBITIONS: To be successful; to
make two million dollars.
WILLIAM K. WALLS
ACTIVITIES: Baseball I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1,
2, 3, captain 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. . . . PET
PEEVES: Monday mornings. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Lake George; Hampton; Bruins games;
my coaches. . . . AMBITION: To succeed.
WALTER F. WENTZELL
PET PEEVES: Draft card burners; girls who
think they are it. . . . REMEMBERS: Getting
up at 6 a.m.; standing against the cafeteria walls
waiting for a certain gin to go by. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To graduate from high school; to join
DONALD A. VARLEY
ACTIVITIES: Chess Club 2; Soccer 3. . . .
PET PEEVE: Wood projects. . . . AMBITION:
To become a machinist.
JEANNE M. VARLEY
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1; Dance Committee
2; Jr. Variety Show; Intramural Basketball 1, 2;
Science Club 1; Sr. Play Usherette. . . . PET
PEEVES: Homework; gym; unfriendly people.
. . . REMEMBERS: Bomb scares; Jr. Variety
Show; watching Bobby; most of all the days we
had no school. . . . AMBITIONS: To travel; to
DONALD P. WHITE
ACTIVITIES: Baseball I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1
2, 3; Dance Committee 2, 3. 4; Football 1
Prom Committee 3; Sr. Class Executive Board
Sr. Class Play; Ski Club 4. . . . PET PEEVES
Getting called down to the office for something
I didn t do; friends who stab other friends in
the back. . . . REMEMBERS: Betty; Beach-
comber; Old Orchard Beach; 13909; Ralphie's
Robbers; Goldenboy's '48 Plymouth; weekends
at Mutchler's; chasing Gary around Wilmington;
the parties Chuck and I had. . . . AMBITIONS:
To become a success in whatever I do; to be-
come rich; to be happily married.
THERESA M. VENTURA
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 1; Dance Committee 2;
Jr. Variety Show; Prom Committee 3. . . . PET
PEEVES: School lunches; being called a fresh-
man; getting up for school at 6:30; teachers
who call students by their last names. . . . RE-
MEMBERS: Jr. Prom; Jr. Variety Show; the
Cape; running out of gas; the party; being
stopped in Reading; summer of '67; good times
I had with Chris, Ann and Ellen. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To go to Hawaii; to learn to surf; to
get a good
ROBERT J. WHITE
PET PEEVES: Comments about my height; the
draft. . . . REMEMBERS: Nothing. . . . AMB-
ITION: To take up forestry management.
BEEN A COUP
LAWRENCE S. WILLIAMS
ACTIVITIES: Basketball' 1; Dance Committee
3; Drafting Standards Club 4; Jr. Rotarian 4.
. . . PET PEEVES: Haircuts; flunking tests;
dress codes; stale beets for lunch; history; flat
tires; women drivers. . . . REMEMBERS:
Being sent home for a haircut; Friday nights;
Tom Rand and the Bomb; Mr. Gardner's oap-
tism; Mr. Roche's singing; The Fence. . . .
AMBITION: To be a mechanical engineer.
THOMAS T. WILSON
PET PEEVES: Fighting against the dress code;
the school rules. . . . REMEMBERS: Mr.
Roche's problems class; standing against the
wall in the lunch room watching the girls go by.
. . . AMBITIONS: To marry Jayne; to make
my first million dollars.
MARCIA R. WINTERS
ACTIVITIES: Basketball Cheerleading 2; Foot-
ball Cheerleading 3; Pep Club 1. . . . REMEM-
BERS: 302 English; rallies in the gym. . . .
AMBITIONS: To get married; to raise a family.
FRANK W. YENTILE
PET PEEVES: Haircuts; teachers who can't
sing; homework. . . . REMEMBERS: When
Mr. Kelley was vice principal; Mr. Roche's
singing; Tom Rand. . . . AMBITION: To be-
come an industrial arts teacher.
STEPHAN M. YOUNG
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 3; Football 1;
Sr. Patron Drive. . . . PET PEEVES: Haircuts;
blushing; bow ties; sneaky girls. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Being suspended with Gary; "The
Fence"; many good times at W.H.S.; Mr.
Roche's singing; girls; the Lakeside Boys. . . .
AMBITIONS: To become an international
playboy; to be happy at whatever I do.
EDWARD J. ZAMBERNARDI
REMEMBERS: The Jr. Variety Show.
AMBITION: To teach foreign languages.
JOHN L. WOODBURY II
ACTIVITIES: Alpha 4; Class' President 2, 3, 4;
Dance Committee 2, 3, 4; Football 1; Jr. Variety
Show; Latin Club 2; Prom Committee 3, 4;
Science Fair 2; Sr. Class Play; Ski Club 4. . . .
PET PEEVES: Juniors and how they think
they're on the same level as seniors; having
school on weekdays; peaceniks. . . . REMEM-
BERS: Crumpling up in the Sr. Class Play;
problems class with Mr. Cripps; physics 402;
those tough English classes under the iron hand
of Miss W.; our first class meeting. . . . AMBI-
TIONS: To complete four successful years of
college; to go on to fulfill my desire for a hap-
py, meaningful life.
DONNA J. WOODLAND
ACTIVITIES: Dance Committee 2, 4. . . . PET
PEEVES: Gym class; two-faced people. . . .
REMEMBERS: Jr. Prom with Charlie: getting
caught skipping school; Mrs. Lewis' Spanish I
class. . . . AMBITIONS: To be a beautician; to
go to California.
LEROY M. WRIGHT
ACTIVITIES: Basketball 1, 2; Track 1. 3. . . .
PET PEEVES: Signing in and out of school like
a jail bird; going to homeroom once a week:
running down the street to catch the school bus.
. . . REMEMBERS: Our Weds, conference
talking about English; our great 301 class. . . .
AMBITIONS: To become an educated bum or
a retaler; to help the mentally retarded or to be
a road runner; to see the world.
PAUL E. ZAVERSON
ACTIVITIES: Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
. . . PET PEEVE: The Establishment. ... RE-
MEMBERS: Miss T's physics class. . . . AMBI-
TION: To beat the draft.
Barbara Peterson and Gary Warford
Queen: Barbara Peterson.
Court: Barbara Krantz. Anne Rober-
tie, Dotty Berger, Chris Jillett, Ellen
Sicard, Lauris Moorman.
June 5, 1968
Presentation of the Francis P. Kelley Award.
Barbara Peterson and Donald Miller.
June 9, 1968
presentation of diplomas.
— - - -
/ -v ;
presentation of the Lester Smith Award.
"My parents don't understand me!" This plaintive cry is often heard among young
people in our country. The opposite cry, "My children never listen to me!" is common
among adults. Yet few people seem to realize that communication between the gener-
ations must be a two-way matter, with each side both giving and receiving.
Teenagers often have a point when they claim that their parents allow no time for
discussion of problems. Father sometimes is too occupied with his television program
to worry about his son's desire for more dating time. Mother, growing older and tired
after the day's housework, cares more for her own leisure than for her daughter's
anxieties over a new boyfriend. Both apparently take time out only to remind the chil-
dren to do their homework. In many families, there are few calm exchanges of ideas
between the parents and children. For these conversations to take place, parents must
find time to talk and listen whenever they are needed.
However, it is impossible to ignore the fact that the young people, not just the
adults, contribute to this lapse in understanding. Many teenagers have a habit of
"tuning out" everything they don't want to hear, including the disapproving words of
their parents. They don't understand that adults are human, too, and want attention
when they speak or give advice. Especially after working all day, parents are very sen-
sitive, and children should be conscious of this fact. They must realize that Mother has
just as much desire to discuss the book she is reading as her daughter has to praise her
latest singing idol. Each should really listen to the other if she wishes any attention
when she speaks herself.
Beside the initial problem of beginning a discussion, parents and young people face
one more major obstacle. That is, many teenagers confuse their desire for under-
standing with their need for approval. Parents, who have experienced most of the
same emotions as their children, probably understand why their son wants to borrow
money for a new car and why their daughter insists on dating an attractive boy despite
his bad reputation. However, they may not approve of these actions, and refuse to al-
low them to occur. Taking offense immediately, their hurt children feel misunder-
stood, although they are in truth totally understood. Before they complain, young
people must try to be reasonable themselves when considering the opinions of their
All these problems affect us in the graduating class. Many of us will continue living
with out families as children. We will need to promote understanding and communi-
cation in the family by truly listening to our parents and encouraging them to listen to
us. Other members of the class will marry within a few years and start families of their
own. As parents they will be faced with the problem of understanding the feelings of
their children and trying to advise the youngsters reasonably as they grow up. But, no
matter in which position we find ourselves, we must remember that family communi-
cation always carries a two-way requirement. Both generations must cooperate, lis-
tening and understanding, if either group is to feel happy with the other.
Can you answer the following riddle? What did Negroes obtain in 1870, women
in 1920, and any American who can read and isn't in jail is eligible to receive at
age 21? The answer, obviously, the right to vote. A simple riddle, yet our Ameri-
can right to vote is perhaps one of this country's most valuable institutions. We as
American citizens have basic rights— the freedom of speech, and of religion; the
right to assemble, and right to elect people to represent us. There seems to be a
preoccupation with our rights today. Why are our rights as citizens constantly em-
phasized but never our responsibilities? Many people today demand their rights.
They cry out constantly that they're being denied their rights. Few ever seem to
remember that basic responsibilities go along with rights. As John D. Rockefeller
said, "I believe that every right implies a responsibility; every opportunity, an ob-
ligation, every possession, a duty."
Last March 2nd, Election Day, only 1819 out of a possibly 6657 registered vot-
ers in Wilmington or, twenty-seven per cent bothered to take a few minutes out of
their busy schedules to vote. One reason advanced as an explanation for this poor
showing was the lack of competition among candidates for major offices. There
were no controversial issues or candidates to draw voters to the polls. And yet this
is no excuse for not voting. It just points up another problem prevalent in our
American democracy, the lack of interested candidates to run for local offices.
Were any foreigner to view our election of last March, he might easily become
dubious about the support our election system receives. Three candidates contest-
ed for two school committee openings and four candidates for two selectman
openings. A high percentage of local interest? Wilmington's budget this year is
higher than ever before. More money is being spent. And yet out of the town's vot-
ing population only 27% cast their ballots. Do the others really have any moral
right to complain about any actions taken by town officials if they haven't even
taken the time to vote? In a democracy we not only have a right but a re-
sponsibility to vote, and a responsibility to run for office if we have the qualifica-
tions and interest. An attitude of "Let George do it" will not help to preserve our
democracy. It will instead slowly eat away at the quality of leadership found in
government and community.
Perhaps not everyone is qualified to be an office holder, but everyone should at
least make the most of his democratic privilege and vote. And yet I do not mean
to condone the voter who rushes in to obtain his ballot and then picks candidates
at random. Irresponsible voting is just as much a crime as simply not voting. It
shows not only a shameful apathy but a mockery of everything America stands
for. Every voter has a basic responsibility to himself and to his country to inquire
deeply into the issues and candidates in any election. February 21, 1968 a candi-
date's night was held in the high school auditorium. A grand total of forty-six
people, were present. On what grounds were the other 1674 basing their vote on
Election Day— personal hypothesis, the candidate's reputation, a neighbor's hear-
say, or the biggest ad in the town paper? Certainly some knew the candidates per-
sonally and thus could make a decision. But what about the great majority unac-
quainted with every candidate? For a person must know what each candidate
stands for before he can vote responsibly.
Certainly then it's obvious something should be done. To provide better lead-
ership for government and community organizations, and to serve as an example
to youth, such as this class of 1968, the voters of Wilmington, the U.S., and the
world should be awakened to the responsibilities to vote, to look into the candi-
dates, to do our best for our community whether it be in local politics, scouts, or
church organizations. The quicker we realize this then our world may begin to
move towards the eternal peace for which we all hope and search.
To the people of Wilmington we seniors of 1968 owe our education. We have
been given so much, but the appreciation of three basic concepts, those of truth,
beauty and goodness is the greatest reward we have acquired.
Even though none of these concepts has been taught to completion, our intro-
duction to them sends us on our way with a goal in life— that of promoting them
even further. Truth, beauty, and goodness— these are three separate ideas yet won-
derfully interrelated; and all three, when we strive to accomplish them, lead to
one ideal— that of perfection.
Perfection meaning the seeking of truth through knowledge and reason; the
constant striving for a beautiful life, one to be admired and respected; and at-
taining a life with a purpose that of giving, loving and hoping for better things.
But like infinity in mathematics, even though we get closer and closer, perfection
demands countless improvements.
Our school system has presented to us three basic areas directly correlated to
these intangibles. Science and math deduce factual truths from nature. The liberal
and fine arts bring to view the beauty of man's cultural outlook; and the social
studies learn from the past, observe the present, and mold the future for the good.
Our education has sharpened our sense of alertness— a mental alertness for
scientifically observing and analyzing, aesthetically expressing, and righteously im-
proving our world. I believe there is no better use for our acquired tools of knowl-
edge than to study the created natural phenomena around us and to emulate its
Consider the flowers in the field, the lilies, the clover, the green golden glow of
the daffodils, and among them the humming bees darting to and fro on a radiant
spring day; and a young calf munching fresh tufts of clover under the beaming
sky. Here we have perfectly exemplified a creation of truth, beauty and goodness.
In the case of flowers, truth looms before our eyes. They seem to have been
made with such precision, exact structural organization, and purposeful function.
For without the flower's miraculous way of making nectar through photosynthesis
how could the honey bee produce honey and wax that are so good. From where
would come our fruits, vegetables, or even that tuft of clover that the grazing cat-
tle digest to give us milk. Yes, flowers in reality have verified their functional pur-
pose, but with their countless services to man and beast they must also be deemed
good. For only the unselfish giving of the flower makes life on earth a possibility.
So the flower is truth, it is goodness, who will doubt its beauty? Using the words
of John Keats:
Beauty is a flower.
Beauty is truth— truth is beauty.
That which is good is always beautiful.
Goodness is beauty as well as eternal truth.
Not only do flowers, honeybees and cattle display these virtues but consider the
darting swallow who patrols the air for insects, the borrowing worm, or even the
rodents of the field— all have their purpose, their beauty and goodness. Even the
inanimate shouts out perfection— the fitness of water and air, the exactness of our
solid earth— all glorify the Creation.
So let us seek to emulate nature and though perfection will never be reached
here on earth, let us use our acquired tools of education, science and math, the
arts and social studies. And although we have learned them in separate class-
rooms, let them not be antagonistic or destructively competitive but as one, so
that disregarding none, man may use his creative gifts to perfect this world in the
light of truth, beauty, and goodness. So help us God!
Bonnie Drew leaves the girls' basketball team and Miss Dadoly her bronzed
sneakers for good luck. Ralph DeLisle leaves his brother his good looks. Jane Lo-
veys leaves one jammed locker to Mr. Fullerton. To future basketball players,
Don Miller leaves one very warm bench and a pair of practically unused sneakers.
Eddie Topping leaves his gym uniform to Coach Bellissimo. To any other unsus-
pecting athlete, Dottie Berger leaves one unpadded catcher's mitt, three basketball
fingers, and an ace bandage.
To Mr. Pollard, Electronics Class 401 leaves a box of amps, one interchangeable
zig-zag, one lightbulb recharger, and a piece of faulty test equipment. Chris and
Val leave Room 17 of the Alpine Inn to Milton Cram and Barbara Maloney for
next year's ski trip. Kathy Dugay leaves her dirty apron to any underclassman
who takes cooking. Kenny Baldwin leaves Carl Capozzi a case of Nutrament.
Debbie Patchell leaves her hair dyes to anyone who wants to experiment and
Steve Young leaves his left sideburn to Mr. Garrett, his right sideburn to Mr.
Kelley, and his hair to Mr. McMahon. He also leaves his book, "101 Ways To
Sneak Smokes", to Pepe Coolidge. Doug MacCallum leaves six milk bottles to the
next occupant of his locker. Linda Smith leaves the typewriters to all the junior
typists. Kathy Lounsbury leaves Mr. Kelley a cork for the finger sized hole in one
of his desks. Lynda Arsenault leaves Snoopy to Miss Kennedy. She also leaves her
three gym suits to anyone who wants them. Barry LeVaas leaves an elastic pacifier
to Mr. Roche.
Donna Kirby leaves the first seat, third row, in Mr. Roche's class happily to any
future senior girl. Joni Johnson and Betty Jacobsen leave their gym lockers to any-
one who can keep from losing the locks. Joni also leaves her gym sneakers to
whoever can find them and her cheerleading uniform to her sister Kathy. Judy
Klimarchuk leaves Mr. Cripps a very quiet classroom. Charles Medico leaves all
the sleep he obtained in Mr. Rombolli's class to Jack Lee. Bill Mutchler leaves his
name "Goldenboy" to anyone who is worthy of it. Pam Pearson leaves all her
"hang-ons" to any W.H.S. hitchhiker. She also leaves Mr. Dicey and her favorite
class to her sister.
To any debating club which might be formed next year, Richard Lyford leaves
the hope that it will be more successful than the Lybatum was. Susan Beers would
like to leave Mr. Kelley and Miss Lehan each an alarm clock for waking up sleep-
ing students. Cathy Fantasia leaves her four straight years of not getting into any
trouble with the office to her brother Stephen. Nancy Reardon, Kathy Dugay, and
Linda Cole leave Mrs. Adams a quiet class. Linda also leaves Mr. Fabri a few
locks of her red hair for when he goes bald. John Gennetti leaves Bruce Mclnnis a
free trip to Fenway Park and a free lunch anytime he wants one.
Cynthia Enos leaves some slightly used music to anyone lucky enough to have
Miss Kalil. She also leaves one Augustinian robe to Declan Berkley for future
Christmas shows. English 402 leaves Miss Waitkevich a snake, worm, or armadillo
to illustrate poetry. Donald Herrie leaves the crawling to Coach Bellissimo and the
animals. To Jayne Doucette, Donna Fagone leaves all the great times in
Cathy Filipowicz leaves a pair of earplugs and a bottle of Excedrin to all future
proprietors of Room 213 to use when the new N.H.S. members take over Room
215. She also leaves Mr. Kelley six dry liquid pens, Mr. Roche an Oscar for his
great acting ability, and Mrs. Baran a Tony award for producing three years of
the world's worst French skits.
David Brown leaves Tewksbury High and ten days suspension to Gary War-
ford. He also leaves Mr. Rombolli happily. French 501 leaves a pile of coats,
sweaters, and jackets to Mrs. Baran. Susan Keane leaves Mr. Graceffa's patented
pep speeches to any girl foolish enough to play the trumpet. Nancy Jerrett leaves
her "Rightguard" to whoever has her gym locker next year. Linda A. Arsenault
leaves her collection of four years of math marks to anyone who is willing to take
them. Madeleine Curran, Pam Pearson, Louise Birkle, and all the other members
leave W.H.S.A.H.C. to anyone who thinks they deserve membership. Bob Barnaby
leaves Mr. Roche a glass of milk and some cookies, and to Mr. Dicey he leaves
one volume of elementary drafting techniques. He also leaves his homeroom repu-
tation to be topped. Ginny Allen leaves a book entitled "1001 Ways To Skip
School Without Getting Caught." Jimmy Briggs leaves his jump rope to Coach
Bellissimo, his Mickey Mouse watch to the Mickey Mouse Club, a bottle of "Curl-
Free" to Carol, and a spaceship to Mr. Roche so he can get back to his planet
Donna Fagone, Ginny Allen, and Alice Anderson leave a lunch at MacDo-
nald's and a trip through Maiden High School to anyone with the courage to take
it. Alice also leaves Mr. Roche's class without regret. Steve Gerhartz leaves Dave
Brown to next year's senior class and a 3x2 section of sidewalk in front of Friend-
ly's to Gary Warford. Terri Ricci leaves the lunch table to next year's seniors and
the best of luck to the football team and cheerleaders. Pat Silva leaves the two
goalie cages to Cathy O'Brien. Anne Robertie leaves a can of "Black Flag" in
Room 112. David Carlson leaves Mr. Dicey all the equipment that he borrowed
for the past four years. Ellen Sicard and Linda Dolan leave the phone booth at
the center to anyone stupid enough to hide in it. Pat Barden leaves the Business
Club to those who can manage to attend any meeting. Marsha Cantrell leaves her
title of class flirt to anyone who thinks it will bring her happiness.
David Knight leaves a map of short cuts to anyone wishing to find success in
mathematics, Kelley style. Philip Krey leaves his many N.H.S. privileges to some
worthy junior member. He also leaves all the new ideas that the N.H.S. instituted
in '68 to be continued. Angela Riccelli leaves her locker to the Sanitation and
Health Department. Mr. Kelley's Calculus class leaves him a helpful book entitled
"How to Lie Your Way Out of Embarrassing Situations." Problems 401 leaves
Mr. Roche a ten year supply of daily thoughts, along with much gratitude for the
many fun-filled hours spent in Room 112.
English 401 leaves Mr. Hamilton a book entitled "1001 Generalizations" or
"What Do You Mean By That?" Diane Houle and Bonnie Gamble leave Mr.
Jones with the famous last words, "Crunch, mangle . . ." In conclusion, the se-
nior class leaves much unsaid but little forgotten.
The class of '68 was most definitely on the road to eternal damnation when it
graduated, or so had Philip Krey darkly predicted. A very successful evangelist
and always a loyal member of his class, it seemed odd that he hadn't shown up at
the class reunion.
John Woodbury was already up in front of everybody, pounding a gavel for
quiet so the reunion could officially start. The ever blond president of Lady Clair-
ol, it seemed that John had hardly aged since his high school days. As usual, Pud
Pratt, Dave Brown, Terry Quinlan, and Ralph DeLisle weren't paying any atten-
tion, reminiscent of high school classes. They were too busy passing out catalogues
on the latest styles in bow ties for the company of which they are the board of di-
rectors. Speaking of trends in style, that new dress designer, famous creator of
"Fashion by Merrill," was over in the corner taking orders like mad for sweaters
and knitted dresses.
The class had its share of literary champions, too. Poet Buddy Williams has tak-
en up residence in the Village, and Kenny Baldwin recently published his fifth
best seller, "How to Make English Enjoyable." Unfortunately, Diane Houle and
Debby Robbins are still starving in attics.
The class of '68 was priviledged to have its reunion attended by the President of
the United States herself. Yes, men, it finally happened, and Susan Keane does
make a very fine figure in the White House. Someone suggested that this would
explain Dave Knight's absence from the reunion— something about his jumping
from a ten story building.
Bonnie Gamble has become head of the Registry of Motor Vehicles and has
finally been able to rescue us from all those little old ladies who are forever hot-
rodding about town. Speaking of driving, many in the class were surprised to
learn of Ann Ross's career as a cab driver in New York City, as feminine as she
The class of '68 wasn't without its television personalities and performers, eith-
er. T.V.'s latest hit is "Angela Ricelli's Comedy Hour," and just the other night
Barbara Nelson played her tuba on "Merv Griffin." Dottie Berger can be seen on
CBS every five or ten minutes advertising Listerine in her constant war against
halitosis. Above all the laughter on "Gerhartz and Corcoran's Laugh-in" can be
heard Kathy Lounsbury, now a professional giggler. Dave Bodenstein, Chuckie
Gilbert, Dave Smallidge, and Dennis Downey have skyrocketed to fame as a mop-
headed barbershop quartet. The class's potential always did lie primarily in the
field of entertainment. Bobby Barnaby has brought out New York's Playboy Club.
The club features bunny girls chosen by Jimmy Moore, well-versed in this field, as
well as a striptease act by Bonnie "Bubbles" Drew, a continuation of the start she
got in Mrs. Baran's French skits.
Kevin McMillan didn't make it to the reunion either. He just couldn't leave his
witch doctor practice for that length of time. Pam Pearson has also gone into the
field of medicine. Because of her talent for meeting people on their own level,
Pam makes a great psychiatrist.
Believe it or not, some of the class was even religious. Unexpectedly following
in the footsteps of his father Don Miller has gone into the ministry. Billy Walls
has become a priest and Marsha Cantrell has entered a convent, a strange turn of
events from being chosen class flirts.
The class of '68 had its athletic talents, too. The now 7' 2" Bobby McAllister is
on the Celtics, and Clara Boyden, who profitted from the experience of her acci-
dent, set last year's skiing record in the Olympics. Donna Fagone and Betty Ja-
cobsen are on the Olympic track team. What can you expect after all that practice
running to lunch? Danny O'Connell and Hank Devlin didn't quite make the
grade though. They're both now working as Waterboys for the Patriots. Last but
not least, Betty Smith has surprised Miss McCarthy and become a gym teacher.
Sadly enough, not all the class followed the straight and narrow. Donny White
and Lynda Arsenault, assuming their rolls from the Senior Class Play, are the
Bonnie and Clyde of today. It seems they have been arrested while holding up
Zookie's Bubblegum Store. Which, by the way, really does exist. After receiving
his eighteenth annual nomination for Teacher of the Year, "Big Daddy" Roche, as
he is fondly known, retired from teaching and set up the infamous bubblegum
store in a corner of the Wilmington Plaza. Dan Ferullo, John Fagone, Eddie Rob-
icheau, and Rich McFeeters, for lack of something better to do, make up his loyal
Remembering his sandbox days of summer school, Paul Campos has become
head of a very large construction company. Barry Levaas earns his living by sell-
ing pacifiers, door to door. Beach bum Madeleine Curran is presently walking the
beaches of the world, frantically being followed by Doug MacCallum trying to de-
sign a house that she will live in.
These are the fates of the members of the class of '68. The reunion was getting
pretty well underway when all at once there was a roar of motorcycles and Jackie
Gillis, Gary Irwin, Louis Maglio, and Jimmy Brewster burst through the doors-
Hell's Angels themselves. Suddenly the room began to get very warm, and the
members of the class of '68 remembered Philip's prediction and realized why he
was not at the reunion.
In September, 1964, Wilmington High School knew little of the enthusiasm and
energy of the class of '68. In October, class advisor, Mr. Coffin organized the class
meeting in the small cafeteria. The prospective officers addressed the class and fu-
ture plans were unfolded. It was at this meeting that the class of '68 first showed
its worth— about $150 worth. Soon after, Ralph DeLisle was elected president;
Chuck Nickerson, vice-president; Gary Irwin, secretary; and Fran McLean, trea-
surer. The rest of the year was spent attempting to amass an impressive figure in
The '65-'66 school year dawned with increasing eagerness to succeed. The slate
of candidates for the four offices was overwhelming. Not one office had less than
four contenders. From that race, John Woodbury, Barbara Nelson, Wendy Atkin-
son, and Fran McLean emerged victorious as president, vice-president, secretary,
and treasurer, respectively. Great participation was the keynote in the success of
"Santa's Shindig" the first dance. Dues collection was on the rise and students be-
gan looking for more outlets for their class spirit.
In the Spring of 1966, that outlet came to be. Through the efforts of class advi-
sor, Mr. Hansen, the class held an orderly Western Day. The only incident that
day was the robbery of the 7:20 Boston and Maine Railroad Lowell to Boston run.
The class that nobody wanted was quickly becoming the best class in the school.
Then, the work began. The junior year was upon the class of '68. The election
of officers brought secretary Janet Parsons as the only new face among the
officers. The Junior Dance, "Gobble a Go-Go" was successful. Spring followed win-
ter and brought with it the Junior Prom. In the fashion of the class of 1968, the
Junior Prom was a first— the first Junior Prom to be held somewhere other than
the W.H.S. gym. "Moonlight and Roses" was well received and well attended.
Still not out of the spotlight, the juniors had their week. The juniors began with
their Tuesday banquet, followed by Dress-up Day, Protest Day, and Crazy Day.
The final stroke of the week was the twin performance Junior Variety Show.
In 1967, it was the last time around. Diane Johnson was elected secretary con-
stituting the only change in class officers. An executive board was instituted to
help out the class officers. The Yearbook staff was formed under the direction of
Mrs. Hamilton and the co-editorship of Susan Keane and Betty Smith. Mr. Kelley
became the new advisor.
The senior play, Anouilh*s Thieves' Carnival, was an overwhelming success. In
fact, the production amazed many people, including the cast and crew, and many
even turned out both nights, just to see John Woodbury crumple up. The next
move was the "Senior Class Dance" followed by a high school mixer on February
10th. Since then, the class of '68 has had cake sales, car washes, and other new
and different fund-raising activities. In addition the U.N. trip was extended to two
The two big events, however, came back to back in one weekend. The Senior
Prom was held at Montvale Plaza in Stoneham on June 7th. Graduation followed
on June 9th. It was all over.
Some left W.H.S. without feeling. Some left part of themselves there. And some
left all of themselves there— for at least one more year.
Andrew J. Petto
WILMINGTON MEMORIAL LIBRARY
3 2136 00091 1366
Not to be taken from this room